Skip to main content

Full text of "The Fabricator : New Bedford Textile School yearbook"

See other formats




Ay 

si 



I 



JHJ 




Hi 









v' ; 2? 


$$€$ 


1 'if 'iX/ 


BBBBS 3 ^ 




1] 

'A 

J 


*\T 




'.0%' * * ** 




9 


■ill 

1 
oft 

•1 

li 




HH| 


: < ■ 






/I 




' • ; ! :' 




1 \ 






v'^x."^/ 


' ./ ■ . ■ 


















c * M 






^ ■ 




t r 




\ ■■■ 


•■ ' .'" 


-- ; • . 




3 


























,..-'' 


/_;'•' ' 




c l : 




■ 


pM 






*'\ 


»' 


■; ; 


*'£* Wfc--'''':'' 









I I " , I ,,M 



. • . .' ■ i '■' :...., i ■ '',.,■.'■■;:, 

UIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIII 



^;: <>■■ \>.V- '.C> f -">..--..f'-"" ■ 







NEW BEDFORD INSTITUTE 

OF 

TECHNOLOGY 



REFERENCE 
LIBRARY... 



VOLUME N9 20032 



Form NBIT50. 6M-9-60-928767 



LD$773. 0/Z/-J3 *?/ ,9*c 












Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries 



http://archive.org/details/fabricatornewbed04newb 



ga^ii!,! — ogj^^p^L^ d - — ae ^p 



®I}? iflabriratnr 



Volume 4 



YEAR BOOK OF THE CLASS 

OF 

NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE SCHOOL 

New Bedford, Mass. 



spl^Bte 





*3j3«?31S*Si e 9!!- 




ipiitrattmt 




We, the class of 1926. dedicate this Fabricator to our friend and 
advisor, who has dedicated to us his life that we may carry on the 
work ix which he is so greatly ixterested. 

Let us ever look up to him as one who has all the requisites of a 
scholar, a gentleman, and a teacher, and attempt to repay him by striv- 
ing to be worthy of the ideals which he has so nobly set before us. 






I 



rife 




^-j<=iK3=»,T^,l-(=»>-Z'6 



*k5 










HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL 

THE New Bedford Textile School was founded in 1895 under a special act of the State Legislature, 
and the first building- was erected and equipped from appropriations made by the Commonwealth 
of Massachusetts and the city of New Bedford. Its object was to give instruction along lines that 
would be of material benefit to young' men who wished to follow cotton manufacturing as a business. The 
school was incorporated by a group of interested men who later became the board of trustees, and Prof. 
C. P. Brooks, the founder of the Lowell Textile School, was appointed director. 

In 1899, the building which now contains the office and picking rooms was constructed. The enroll- 
ment steadily increased until three years later an addition was made. Again in 1905 the size of the building 
was increased to what at present stands south of the alleyway. In 1911. it was decided to erect a recitation 
and Chemistry building on a plot of land north of the structure. At this time, the old building was turned 
over entirely to machinery. 

The school flourished until 1917 when the draft took a good many away from the school to the war. 
After the war, the government provided means so that the veterans could attend the school and the enroll- 
ment gradually increased again. In 1922, the State Legislature made an appropriation so that an ad- 
dition could be made to the weaving and spinning departments and a gymnasium could be built in the 
upper floor. 






sJSE3£®o. 



n 



m 



m 




usJ^'raScsF'^ap- 



ii' 






E HAARLA 

•jfrt &ditor 



M RICHARDSON 



L. MAXFIE.LD 



Jfl 



-»<?J??^P?^9PF 



FOREWORD OF STAFF 

In presenting the year book of the class of 1926, we, the staff, have 
endeavored to outline the social, scholastic, and athletic life of the 
school. to do this it has been necessary to enlist the services of 
every individual in the class, as well as the undergraduates, and al- 
umni members. the response has been gratifying and the staff takes 
this opportunity to express their gratitude to the contributors of this 

VOLUME. 

To THE NEXT YEAR'S GRADUATING CLASS AND FABRICATOR STAFF WE EXTEND 
OUR SINCERE WISHES THAT YOU HAVE THE ENJOYMENT AND HOURS OF WORK 
THAT ARE NECESSARY TO PUBLISH A YEAR BOOK. 



[9] 




(KSj^flP^i-SlO- 



V$ 





MR. SMITH assumed the office of principal of our school in 1922. Previous 
to that he had held the position of head of our C. Y. P. Dept. Mr. Smith 
has an unlimited knowledge of machinery and the way to teach the man 
at the machine. Most of the modern machinery in our Cotton Yarn Dep't has 
heen installed under the personal supervision of Mr. Smith. 

As students, we, the class of 1926 recognize his exceptional ability as a head- 
master, and his fairness to the students of the New Bedford Textile School. 





10] 




-fleJ^^?^l«s>ii- 



^w 




A 



FOREWORD TO FACULTY 

S our scholastic career nears its close Ave realize as never before the importance of competent leader- 
ship. In the faculty of our school we recognize this virtue. 



To you has fallen the task of laying' the foundation upon which we hope to build our future suc- 
cess. "We feel sure that the laying- of this foundation could have been in no better hands. Petty griev- 
ances and misunderstandings are engulfed by our gratitude and we shall always feel that to you belongs 
the credit for anything' that Ave may accomplish in future years. 



}yfl - 




[11] 




■^J^0^&u 







I 






WEAVING AND DESIGNING DEPARTMENT 

THE Weaving- and Designing department of the school trains the students to fill positions as designers 
or weaving executives. In the design room, courses are offered in designing, cloth analysis, and 
color. Fabrics of every design and structure are carefully studied and analyzed. Slashing, spooling, 
and warping are taught in the warp preparation room, every class having the opportunity of making a 
warp for a loom. During the three years that the student attends school, he learns to operate and set up 
every kind of loom. 

Samuel Holt who has been with the school since its originating, is the head of the department. Thru his 
hard work and untiring patience, many good designers have been produced. The weave room, which in its 
kind is second to none, is in charge of William Acomb. He has kept the room up to date and is always 
ready to try out some new idea. His assistants, Stephen Moore and Fred Beardsworth, have had much 
experience in the mill and are always ready to help any needy student. 

Thru the generosity of the Philadelphia Heddle Company, Knowles Reed Works, and many other com- 
panies, the weave room has all the modern equipment for the students to work with. Recently, new Cromp- 
ton & Knowles looms and a Draper Nordray Speed loom were added. A new wire doup is being tried out 
which, if successful will weave anv kind of a leno weave. 



The work this year has been some of the best that has ever been produced in the school. 
Year class has set a record that the future classes will have to work hard to surpass. 



The Thirc 





[13 






•m^J^f^^f^St- 



m 





'Mi- 



go* 



2 



-DQj??^PSi^>|- 



MECHANICAL DEPARTMENT 

THE Mechanical Department of the New Bedford Textile School is divided into several groups. An 
entering- class will come in contact with each of its three branches. The first year student is im- 
mediately thrown upon the mercies of Mr. Crompton in Mechanical Drawing, then quickly thrust 
into mechanics class where he is torn between Mr. Crompton and Mr. Walton, then some are conveyed to 
the machine shop, where they learn to "chip the block" under Mr. Bayreuthers expert tutelage. In the 
second year the mechanical, drawing, and machine shop, is continued, while steam proves to be more than 
a substitution for mechanics. In the last year the majority of us escape the ravages of machine shop, and 
we each build the home of our future ambition in mill engineering. Mr. Walton claims to have produced 
the most intellectual electrical class in the history of the school. That makes it unanimous. 

Beside the student work, this department has been able to give valuable assistance to the different de- 
partments through their well-equipped machine shop, their electrical knowledge, and through their blue- 
prints, which show the exact location of everything in the school, except the students. 

There is no one to blame except the graduate himself, if he does not go out into the world equipped 
with a thorough mechanical and engineering knowledge. 



[!• 










» 



-neiSi 




! 






-a^J^0^Ls>f 



CHEMISTRY, DYEING AND FINISHING DEPARTMENT 

THE Chemistry. Dyeing and Finishing Department gfives instruction in Organic and Inorganic Chemistry, 
Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing, and Converting. The staff 
is headed by Fred E. Busby. B. S.. and the assistant instructors are Abram Brooks. Organic Chemistry 
and Quantitative Analysis; John H. Skinkle. B. S.. Inorganic Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis; Robert 
J. Brickley. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing. 

The object of the courses in this department is to give a thorough knowledge of the chemistry of 
textile processes, both the dyeing and finishing of fibers and fabrics and the manufacture and analysis of 
the various chemicals used in textile plants. Besides two chemical and dyeing laboratories, this depart- 
ment has a converting room, a printing laboratory and an analytical balance room. The stockroom con- 
tains an adequate supply of apparatus for experimental purposes, and a large stock of chemicals and dyes 
is always at hand to enable the student to carry out his work. 

The graduates of this course find employment in dyehouses. print shops, chemical laboratories, blea- 
cheries. and dyestuff manufacturing plants. 




[17] 




«<ss®sf 





-vsjz?§m?sz*2>i- 






r 



/<- 



.& 



-OcjJ^eSs©?^)*- 



T 



THE COTTON YARN PREPARATION DEPARTMENT 

HE C. Y. P. Department of our school is perhaps the most important department of all in the eyes 
of the student. 



It is in this department that the foundation of the entire business rests : namely, the making' of 
cotton yarn for weaving' and knitting purposes. 

The recent additions to the department include a Roller and Clearer card, especially adapted for waste 
cotton, also a new fancy roll attachment which can be applied to any card and which is also especially 
adapted to waste and short cottons. 

A new steam oven has been installed in the testing room which allows for testing", for moisture tests. 

A new air svstem is also being tried on the pickers which gives access to both hot and cold air. In 
addition to this, a new oiling system, made by Borne-Scripiner Co. is to be tested out on the pickers. 

The department is headed by Daniel Taft. who is assisted by Frank Holden and Joseph Woolam. 
who are at all times willing to give the student help, which their experience qualifies them for. 



[19] 










KNITTING DEPARTMENT 

One of the most important, and progressive in the school is the knitting depart- 
ment. During the last year this branch of the Textile industry has made great strides 
in the winding and knitting of Rayon. All the latest information on this new prod- 
uct can always be found in the knitting department. 

Work here has been done according to season, wool, silk and wool mixtures and 
heavy cotton have been knit during the late fall and winter. Silk and Rayon coming 
into prominence as the Spring season nears. The work has been greatly advanced 
by donations of machinery from The Hemphill Co., Fidelity Mch. Co., H. Brinton Co.. 
Wilcox & Gibbs Co.. Merrow Mch. Co., American Moistening Co.. Dupont Rayon Co., 
and The Crawford Mfg. Co. 

The department is indeed fortunate in having at its head Mr. Manning, whose knowledge of knitting 
is unlimited. Mr. Manning has done wonders with the knitting department in the past three years. In 
1923 the department was rather out of date as compared to the modern knitting mill in regards to layout, 
machinery, etc., today the department is up to the second in its layout and has had added to it many new 
machines. 

There are now several regular knitting students in addition to the part time students ( whose main 
question is "Got any Socks"). By cooperating with the Chemistry and Dyeing department some very 
new shades have been obtained in hosiery. Plain colors as well as contrasting and harmonizing ones 
have all been done by the students in the knitting department. 






[20] 




^J??eS3(9^L^>*-: 










■«<S^^^f^S>tf: 



9 
m 



HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1926 

OX the morning of Sept. 10, 1923 the gathering of the class of 1 ( >26 took place for the first time. Among 
this gathering, outside and inside the school, were man}' who were total strangers to each other, 
while others had been thru high school together and were slapping each other on the back, and tell- 
ing ot wonderful summer experiences. All together the group represented the lowly freshman class of '23. 

After standing around for awhile and viewing the chapel "campus" and other views of legendary 
interest, such as the Bristol Arena, we were herded into the school library, where we found that a little 
slip of paper cost us exactly $8.50. Then was an explanation as to what the money was for, but the fresh- 
men couldn't read it. Such things as "breakage", etc. meant nothing to the boys. (then). 

After this we were introduced to our "profs," who at once told us how much it would cost for supplies, 
etc. It seemed the chief thing' to do was spend our "hard earned" vacation money on a higher education. 

After the passing of the first hectic two weeks we began to get more familiar with the ways and means 
of Textile, we spent plenty. They came the great knowledge of Textile language. We learned such words 
as. "accordin like" "etcetra" "think it over" "instanshoushly." "COOoome" "cast Irun" and several other 
Textile colloquialisms. 

On Monday mornings between naps we would catch an occasional word such as "picker", "breaker," 
"bearers", "openers" and "calender rolls," which gave us the idea that the cotton was going to be destroyed 
or at least take an awful beating. This did not worry the boys however, and they usually took another 
nap. In designing we learned to fill up squares with ink, and in analysis with the aid of pick glasses, picks, 
needles, design, and analysis paper we attempted to find the construction of a piece of cloth. In drawing' 
where a steady hand was needed, we found "Sarge Walne" cussing continuously. In Mechanics we often had 
many debates and many jokes by Murphy and Burt, at, or with Mr. Crompton. In Chemistry our class 
devised many new ways to endanger their lives and the lives of the instructors. Carefree Youth at its 
best. Maxfield scored his first knockout at the expense of "Deary" Pollard, with the aid of a bobbin. We 
had just begun to enjoy ourselves when the Mid-years came then we studied for a day or so. 



[23] 







The second half of the year went quickly and vacation came to our thoughts with its possibilities of 
wine, women, and song without thought of classes. To work or play seemed to be the uppermost thought 
in our minds, most of us played. 

In the fall of '24 we gathered again under the "ivy clad walls" (poison ivy) of Textile. We were no 
longer strangers tho' shouts greeted each one of us as we returned, hand shaking was seen everywhere, 
fraternity brothers embraced each other and the term was on. 

As Juniors we again pursued our studies, we never got ahead of them. Even C. Y. P. got more inter- 
esting (to those that didn't drop it) and the students stayed awake most of the time. In Knitting and Dye- 
ing we learned a great deal. Designing brought new terrors in the form of lenos and double cloth, and 
nearly wrecked the student's mind and he never seemed to recover that mind in his remaining two years. 
Several of the class had bum fingers and grimy hands, proving that they had been initiated into the machine 
shop. Mr. "Bayrooters" class. Stained hands belonged to the proud dyers of Mr. Grimshaw's class. 
Steam engineering proved one of the best sleeping places we had found. It proved very interesting be- 
cause of the inseparable three, Burt, Murphy and Mr. Crompton. Burt and Murphy arriving always on 
time, proved that they are ready to instruct steam an} - time Mr. Crompton decides he has had enough. 
During the latter part of the year we learned to multiply, divide, substract and add. in a course of "dooblin" 
an' "draafthT." We learned how to add O pint O and get O for an answer, without "loookin' " at the "boook." 
We also learned how to get by a test. Cotton classing with its jokes proved very interesting and most of 
the boys were wonders at it. (They wondered what it was all about). So after studying intently for 
another year the class of '26 again planned its vacation. Most of them worked that summer, some 
worked their fathers, some w r orked their points, and others worked everyone they met. Some really did 
get a job in the various local mills and the work proved a valuable aid to them. 

Then as the last year came the class began to realize that there was much to be done, and. as mighty 
Seniors they came back, the lords of the school. They found the curse of the Senior Year "wet wash" 
waiting for them. Electrical Engineering proved another "barnacle on the way of progress" but the class 
went at every thing with a will this last year. The work of three years has brought us together in close 
comradeship and we hope that in our future years the members of the class will return to have reunions 
here in New Bedford, each to tell of the way he has made a success of life in the Textile World. 

Malcolm Richardson 



[24 







H. EARL ROONEY 

President 




ADAMS HIGH SCHOOL 



"Tim" 
Baseball 1 — 2 — 3 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 
GENERAL COTTON 



Track 3 



This barrel-legged youth from the "foot of the Mohawk Trail" has 
spent a hectic three years in our academy defending his home town. Tim 
has been working out on the track with his trainer Soler, so in case he 
misses the last car from Fall River, he can make New Bedford in nothing flat. 
He wears the only oversize baseball uniform on the team and while tending 
the initial sack, he is as graceful as an elephant. Death and taxes remind us of 
Rooney because they are "going to get you." Tim takes to C. Y. P. as a 
duck takes to water. Some day we expect to meet him as one of the fore- 
most stockholders in the Berkshire Cotton Mills. 




LINDEN H. MAXFIELD 

Vice-President 

DELTA KAPPA PHI 
NEW BEDFORD HIGH SCHOOL "Lillliy" GENERAL COTTON 

Dance Committee Baseball Manager 

Who would have thought that Cupid's Assistant would be found in a 
Textile School? Well, here he is boys, look him over. With the girls be 
is a cave man and what's more he gets away with it. He looks harmless 
and meek; but you should lie careful, looks are so deceiving. Linny is noted 
for his never-failing smile and his willingness to help those of us in need. 
We sincerely hope that Linden will aim higher in his future life than lie did 
with the schedule as our baseball manager. 



[26 









■^^^f^ JiSll, ff^ 



r> 

0*»_ 



EDWARD L. MURPHY, JR. 

Secretary 



•Red" 



i/ 



DELTA 



-n. 



yf.'r 






^ 



0/ 



KAPPA PHI 
KNITTING 



xkw bedford high school 

Tennis 1 — 2 — 3 Basketball 3 
joke editor of the fabricator 

"Six teet two, eyes of blue," has everybody seen Red? Red was elected 
Joke Editor without the slightest sign of opposition, which speaks well for 
him. Ed is also very much in love, could we connect this with his excellent 
tennis ability ? Red specialized in knitting but we feel sure that if he ever 
stayed awake long enough to hear one of Mr. Crompton's lectures, he prob- 
ably would have chosen electricity. Red has always been to the fore in the 
social life of the school and has attributed his athletic success to the fact 
that he has wasted away to a mere two hundred pounds. Murphy has dis- 
tinguished himself as a mean hosiery dyer and has acquired some new shades 
which will assure him of a position with any leading dyer of the country. 





EVERETT C. JENNINGS 

Treasurer 



NEW BEDFORD HIGH SCHOOL 



'Ev" 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 
CHEMISTRY 



This is Sam. You know, the tall crab-toed guy in the Chem. lab. He is 
a very dignified fellow, always has his tie nice and straight and lhs hair' 
slicked down. Owing to his great ability, he has been of -great assistance to 
the third year wet-wash class. Ev not only uses caustic in the lab., but his 
remarks are well sprinkled with it. He is known as the wizard of the ball 
room, owing to the whirl-wind steps taken by his daddy-long legs. Ev will 
be remembered by the ease by which he acquires his stuff. 





27] 










DURFEE HIGH SCHOOL 



MISS E. GERTRUDE BOARDMAN 

"Co-ed" 



SECRETARIAL 



ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER OF TFIE FABRICATOR 



Our one and only "Co-ed" has accomplished many things in her stay at 
school. She is a tireless worker and although she is quiet by nature, the 
twinkle in her eye is suggestive. She is preparing for secretarial work and 
we are sure that some mill executive in the near future will be relieved on 
many of his important tasks. The girl is very shy and backward in coming 
forward among the fellows, but she has other qualities that outshine this. 
We, as a class, admire her spirit and expect great things of her. 



FRANKLIN UNION 



SIGFRED F. CARLSON 

"Flash" 
Baseball 2 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 
SPECIAL CHEMISTRY 



Flash is one of our most intelligent and conscientious students. He has 
the gift of keeping one guessing as to whether he is in earnest about what he 
is talking, Mr. Brickley included. Broad mindedness is his chief characteristic 
but we "figure some day" it might get him into difficulty. As shortstop on 
our baseball team, he distinguished himself by playing three positions at once 
and his dry humor made long trips short for the players. Having completed 
a three year course in two, we feel that the concern that gets him will be 
indeed fortunate 





[28] 



-i^j^?m^i^)t- 



FRANCIS J. DAVIS 

DELTA KAPPA PHI 
GUSHING ACADEMY "Claude" GENERAL COTTON 

Here's our bowling- champion who keeps the school talking of his prowess 
with the wooden pins. Always willing to have a few strings if it is for 
"stickers" — and if he is sure that he can beat you. Despite all the time that 
he spends at the alleys, Claude can always find a little time to attend school 
and razz Joe. Unfortunately Claude has removed his household from the 
town of Lakeville to the grand city of Fitchburg. What a sad day for us. 
Fran takes to razzing as a sponge takes to water. He has been working hard 
this year and some day we expect to see him at the head of the Davis & 
Sons Corporation. 





FAIRHAVEN HIGH SCHOOL 



RICHARD DEVINE 



"Dick" 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 
GENERAL 



DANCE COMMITTEE 

And here we have Dickie Devine. the boy from across the river. We 
have been told that if you ever see anyone hustling up Purchase Street all 
bundled up, in a heavy coat but wearing no hat — that's Dickie. We guess' 
the wintry blasts have carried all his hats seaward as he bravely crossed the 
Acushnet. Dick created quite a disturbance the day that he came to school 
all dolled up and with his hair a la Valentino. Never mind Dick, it didn't 
happen often. But taking all in all, he is a good fellow and we hope to see 
him head the Fairhaven Mills some day. 






[29] 




r<)e ! >g?gp^L e 9l i-- 1 - -- - 




RAUNO HAARLA 




tammersfors lyceum 

Captain, Track 1 — 2 — 3 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 

"Pop" GENERAL cotton 

Art Editor of the Fabricator 



Pop is one of the shining lights of the class and. when it comes to work, 
lie is in his element. He has clone much to raise the standard of the athletics 
in the school and is surely a fine example of a true sport. Bnt there is truly 
only one weakness, which is an occasional trip to New York on business. 
Pop intends to return to Finland soon, which no doubt means a new tariff 
on imported cloth. 



RALPH B. HATHAWAY 



NEW BEDFORD HIGH SCHOOL "Hathy" 

Basketball 1 — 2 — 3 Captain 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 
GENERAL COTTON 



Tennis 2 — 3 




BUSINESS MGR. OF THE FABRICATOR 

Ralph is perhaps the most versatile member of the class. He is equally 
at home on the basket ball court as in the lecture hall. Ralph has done con- 
siderable experimenting in weaving, his two shuttle arrangement was per- 
haps the most noteworthy. He is also a member of the Lefax club. As 
business manager of our year book, Hathy has shown a marked ability and 
the numerous write-ups that appear in the "Standard" from time to time can 
be attributed to him, We expect great things of him ; what more can we say? 



30 ] 





^f^' 



■V, 








CAN TON CHRISTIAN COLLEGE 



T. W. KWOK 



"Dave" 



CHINESE CLUB 
GENERAL COTTON 



ADVERTISING MANAGER OF THE FABRICATOR 



Getting" things right this person does nothing but. With his figuring 
stick and Lefax, he can be seen going about the school digging out all the dope. 
Pave i> more at home with a slide rule than a stenog is with a typewriter. 
He handles it like a Ouija board. But alas, poor Dave is shy with the ladies. 
We often wonder if a skirt has ever set foot inside of his coupe. Never mind 
Dave, we know that you will cross the water some day and the sweetest girl 
in the land will be waiting there for you. We will always remember this 
lad as the hardest working student in the class. 





ST. MARYS 



FRED O. MARRIOT 

"Fred" 
Soccer 1 



GENERAL COTTON 



This is none other than Freddie the Sheik — of Plainfield. Fred has 
taken much a liking to "WET WASH" that we expect to see him a leading au- 
thority on the subject in a couple of years. He has also taken part in athletics. 
During the past year, he captained our soccer team through an undefeated 
season. Marriot has seen much war service, but if we can believe him. Third 
Year weaving takes a lot more courage. After graduation, we expect to 
see him step out and show his stuff in C. Y. P. 



.. ■ - H 



31] 






ATTLEBORO HIGH SCHOOL 



WILLIAM M. McCANN 



"Anchor" 



PHI PSI 
CHEMISTRY 



Mac is the classy dressed youth from Attleboro who can be seen entering 
the lab anytime after 8.30 in the morning. When the news that the war was 
over reached his home town, Mac was just graduating from High School so 
he decided to pack his worldly goods and make the long journey to New 
Bedford. After he got used to traveling he started going home week ends 
and still likes parties in the home town. Willie was to blame for the windows 
being fastened in the Lab. but he soon discovered a way to open one and 
saved "Rock" from bankruptcy. His business ventures, such as raffling off 
an Ingersoll, have been successful so far and we feel sure that Mac will be 
heard from in the Chemistry field. 



JOSEPH F. MULLARKY 



HOLY FAMILY HIGH SCHOOL 



"Red" 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 
GENERAL COTTON 



Baseball 1 — 2 — 3 Basketball 1 — 2 — 3 

Here we have our Red Grange, the foremost athlete of the school. 
Although Red's future does not seem to worry him. we wager that he will 
be farsighted enough to see the paper on the next desk. He is the tourist 
of the class having traveled New England extensively and spending a week 
in Adams. If after this trying experience he continues to smile, we are 
sure that he will have a cheery future. 







[32] 




"Jit- 







T. JOSEPH O'DONNELL 

DELTA KAPPA PHI 
ST. JOHNS PREP. "joe" GENERAL COTTON 

Baseball Manager 2 Ring Committee 

Here we have the chief rival, of Samuel Holt. Joe is noted for his 
originality in designs both on paper and on the fair sex. His hair may 
some day place him in the east of Uncle Tom's Cabin. YVe might suggest that 
it is a good thing that Mr. Holt's analysis book isn't from the Free Public 
Library or Joe would soon become a trustee. Altho Joe hails from Fitchburg, 
he is an exception and has managed to live it down. We are sure that "O'Don- 
nell designed Parkhill fabrics" will soon he in o- r eat demand. 





MALCOLM RICHARDSON 



new i5edf0rd high school 

Tennis 2 
This 



-3 



'Ricky" 

Da nce Com m ittee 



pur rsi 

GENERAL COTTON 



ad has certainly all the tough luck in the world. Poor Baldy is 
losing all his hair but why should he worry, the girls still love him, so they 
tell us. The fellow discovered the other day that he needed glasses and as 
the unfortunate, he can't even see with them. Ricky is well known through- 
out the school for his arguments which always end in the favor of the oppo- 
sition. In spite of all this, we are sure that his undertakings will be a success. 




33 



^i^J??^p>^5-9i" 





JAMES A. WALNE 



"Sarge" 

ATHLETIC EDITOR OF THE FABRICATOR 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 
GENERAL COTTON 



Sarge is the daddy of the class and is noted for his humor and his 
ability to cuss. He is the only marine who ever swore at Major General 
Lejeune and lived to tell the story. He is a real design shark and the market 
will soon be flooded with new ideas if Sarge has his way. The old boy is in 
favor of two things ; light wines and beer and the abolition of all rainbows. 
We can all understand the first but for the benefit of those who are puzzled 
over the second, ask Sarge or Mr. Holt, our color teacher. 



ELLIOT H. WHITE 

DARTMOUTH HIGH SCHOOL "Whitey" 

Baseball 1 — 2 — 3 Ring Committee 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 
CHEMISTRY 



Three years ago this chap arrived from the fields of Dartmouth. Despite 
this fact. Whitey has the goods. He does not say much and is so shy. The 
poor boy is never happy until he can run around the basement and run motors 
and turn the steam on some poor innocent's legs. It is rumored that he is a 
great chemist, in fact so good, that he has the acid eating out of his hand 
most of the time. Whitey's chemical ability also runs in other lines, as it is 
reported that he has discovered a substitute for "Neet." 



34] 





CERTIFICATES 




(_)fi|^RLS\-lC 





H<i ! J#§}j$p s Z*g>* 




ADLARD R. ARCHAMBEAULT 

"Archie" 

SEMINARY ST. CHARLES BORROMERE MECHANICAL 

This diminutive Hercules has been one of the mainstays of the machine 
shop for the past two years and when there has been any real hard work to 
do, Archie was nowhere to be found. We ignorant students who took 
Machine Shop as an afterthought were always grateful for the little lifts he 
gave us putting on belts or disposing of broken tools. Calling "Mr. 
Bayrooder" is Archie's only fault and he can live that down if he tries hard. 
We feel sure that he will make his mark in the mechanical world as he is a 
quiet and persistent plugger at any task no matter how hard. 



ROBERT T. BISBEE 



DORCHESTER HIGH SCHOOL 



'Bob" 



RING COMMITTEE 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 

DESIGNING 



Here is our only D. C. representative. Senator Bisbee from Washington. 
Bob is the expert of the class when it comes to bridge but not of the variety 
known as "auction." He is also known for his ability to make chain drafts 
cut. Bob is right there when it comes to weaving but he gets no credit for 
it. He expects to enter a commission house upon graduating and, if past 
performances count for anything, his success is assured. 



36] 






-«^|j 



S^L^t- 



$ 



STUART W. BURT 



DELTA KAPPA I'll I 
K N I TT [ NG 




\i:\\ BEDFORD HIGH SCHOOL "Stu" 

EDITOR OF THE FABRICATOR 

"Prince of Provincetown" 
Bichromate of soda, chlorine and lime, 
Has any one ever seen Burt get here on time? 
Most any morning-, with the exception of the one he oversleeps or has 
a timer roll go wrong, you will find "Baarrt" pussyfooting up the front 
stairs about 9.16. Burt is a varsity man when it comes to women. Between 
his trick mustache and his trick Ford, he certainly lands the "fernmes" in 
New Bedford and Provincetown. If you ever want to "get fixed up" for an 
excuse at the office, see Burt, the hoy with the million dollar drag. A a res- 
taurant man he has also gained recognition. But razzing is his accomplish- 
ment. He does work up in knitting however, and he has all the intentions 
of hitting for "Philly" after graduation. Best of luck "Stu". may your 
success come earlv. 



CHARLES L. CARLOW 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 
DESIGNING 



ADAMS HIGH SCHOOL "Zip" 

Basketball 1 — 2 Captain Baseball 1 — 2 
"king of provincetown'" 
King of Provincetown ! Zip is sure ace high in the basketball circles 
i the Cape and on Jenny Lind Street. He is one of the few design students 
who has held a season ticket for a rear seat in Mr. Holt's room. It is a 
toss up whether he will be a designer or a chauffeur after graduation. He 
ivill probably amalgamate himself into the firm of "Carlow & Acomb" 
weavers par excellence. Seriously though. Zip is one of the handiest men 
to have around a loom and his designing will assure him of a good position 
after graduation. 




-i- 




L<1:- 




[37] 



r 






ROBERT W. CUMMING, Jr. 



tm- -^HJ 




ffi 'm^, 0* 1 




1 «* 




' * " '• ' *^^^$r Jk 


0:' V 


• Ka.aJB 


0^ 



PRINCETON TUTORING SCHOOL 



"Bob" 



PHI PSI 
SPECIAL 



RING COMMITTEE 



Bob, of course you all know him, the blushing blonde from Marion who 
sails before many a wicked wind in his chariot — which one — we can not say 
but the latest was a Packard. Let's have it straight. Bob, where are you 
going on week ends when we see you burning up the road to Taunton? We 
suspect women in the case, not one, but many. Having studied designing 
and weaving for two and a half years, Bob is now ready to open up his own 
commission house. We wish him luck and we have all the confidence in the 
world that he will be successful. 



WALTER F. KEEBLER 



OWEN SOUND COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE 



•Keeb" 



PHI PSI 
SPECIAL CHEMISTRY 



DANCE COMMITTEE 



Coming from the wild and wooly parts of Canada, Keeb made himself 
prominent in all our social affairs. Although a chemistry student, his work 
in the knitting department has been of the best and many a Tech man boasts 
of socks made and dyed by Keeb. Thus we find Walter already to return 
to the sticks to knit and dye for the trade and show others how it is done in 
the States. And so, here's luck, if hard work and perseverence mean anything, 
he will have the knitting trade firmly established in a few years. 



[38] 






•wJ^ejBSTT^r- 



ANDREW LORING 

"Andie" 



SPECIAL 



This is the fellow about who mothers tell bedtime stories to their 
daughters. The girls in the North end are brought up with constant warning 
in their ears. "If you are not a good girl you won't grow up and marry a 
fine man like And) Luring." But seriously. Andy is more than a mere idol 
oi women : he is a student. When he gets his stuff, it is there to stay. Some 
day we expect to turn back to old Alma Mater and find Andy teaching 
designing to the Junior class. We hate to see Mr. Holt go but they say the 
better man is the man for the place. But we really have nothing against 
Andy, except that he studies a little too hard and tries to keep us too quiet. 




NORTH CAROLINA STATE 



FRENCH Z. McCRAW 



'Mac" 



DANCE COMMITTEE 



~m 




DELTA KAPPA PHI 
SPECIAL 



Here we have the Southern Gentleman, par excellence. Mac is noted 
for his innocent appearance and his weakness for the fair sex. He is also our 
leading exponent of the modern dance and he does a mean "Charleston." 
Despite all this, Mac is a real hard worker and we expect to be able to under- 
stand that the reason for our Southern competition is not due entirely to 
the cost of raw materials. 



t 



[39] 





-*S*&@mf*4^>ir- 




CLAYTON W. MILLS 




clinton high school 

Baseball 1 — 2- 



"Jake" 

Basketball Manager 2 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 
SPECIAL 



Clayton, as he is affectionately called, is our real C. Y. P. expert. He 
is also known as Richard Dix's only rival to emulate the "Vanishing American." 
Mills is also a lover of sports and is especially fond of horse racing", as the 
greater part of his spare time is spent in the environs of Clinton Trotting 
Park. He has two passions ; one for the women and the other for Life 
Savers. If Clayton decides to stay in Clinton, we expect to see the Lancaster 
stock soar a few points before man}' years have passed. 

FRED H. MYERS 



liKURY HIGH SCHOOL 



"Fred" 
Basketball Manager 3 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 
SPECIAL CHEMISTRY 



Fred is what is known as a tireless worker and holds the unique record 
of managing our basketball team without losing a single jersey. He is 
taking Chemistry and is one of the main reasons why Mr. Busby is doing 
much research work. We understand that next season's basketball team has 
gained Mr. Myer's permission to use the gym for the ensuing year. Fond 
of arguing and sometimes right, Fred has excelled as the elocutionist of the 
Lab. The instructors seem to trust him with a lot of special work and we 
feel sure that he will succeed as he has gained much knowledge through 
experience. 







41) 




i^tWs&L&r-^- 




KING W. RHEE 



NEW YORK UNIVERSITY 



Kliee 



SPECIAL 



Here we have the Sphynx of the class. I le is noted for his inability to 
talk and his musical laugh. Rhee came here all the way from Korea which 
speaks well for the school. Rhee's silence is no doubt due to his belief in 
the old adage "Silence is golden." This speaks well For his future and we all 
hope that it will he successful. 




RAY W. ROBINSON 




ATTLEBORO II loll 



PHI PSI 
SPECIAL 



"Robby" 

RING COM M tTTEE 

Asst. Adv. Mgr. of the Fabricator 

Several summers and winters ago, this fair Apollo opened his eves for 
the first time and thereby proved that mistakes will happen in the best of 
families. He grew up like all other youths until it finally became time for 
him to leave the wilds of Attleboro. Three years ago, he kindly consented 
to attend our dear institution. Since then he has been endeavoring to 
demonstrate the old adage that "clothes make the man" and the college walk 
makes the college boy. We are convinced that Attleboro's Future claim will 
be in fine yarns and not fine jewelry. 



*?*■- 




41 





-WJ^ 





OTTO SCHULMAN 



HELSTNCFORS TECHNICAL COLLEGE 



'Otto" 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 
SPECIAL 



Big- in body, big of heart. Otto distinguished himself as a real blonde 
Viking when he came to New Bedford fresh from Finland. He is a very 
quiet diligent student whose chief interest is his work, but they say when the 
impulse to sing moves him. the neighbors have to encourage silence. His 
one big ambition is to make good and, from what we have seen, this should 
be easv for Otto. 



TAUNTON HIGH SCHOOL 



STUART B. WALKER 



"Stu" 



PHI PSI 
SPECIAL 



Stu ran the train between here and Taunton for three long years. W'e 
wonder what the New Haven road will do when he leaves our fair city. His 
clarion call of "'Ere lad, 'ave ye got your bo-OO-oks?". can be heard ring- 
ing across the locker room noon and night. For two years, Stu studied 
cotton yarn to make sure that mules do not eat oats though they kick, and 
that acard is not to be trumped. His information on the locality of oil holes 
is amazing and it is whispered that he knows the answer of the old saying 
"all are not humidifiers that spray." Swallow that if you can. Now, all in 
seriously, he has worked hard and we feel sure of him being a great suc- 
cess in whatever he may attempt in the future. 




siis^a 



[42 



irf 



* 







SOUTH l!KXl> 1UC11 SCHOOL 



JAMES D. YOUNG 

"Youny" 



SPECIAL 



fimmy, although a native o\ Korea, has spent a great deal of his time 
in South Bend. Indiana where he attended school. Jim is known for his 
quizzical smile and brief case. He is also known for his ability on color 
spectrums which speaks well for Jim. His future work is uncertain, but 
whate\-er he chooses, we are sure that it will be well done. 



3tt iHnnortam 

3§tlfr?b Smtrhpite 

(Eiass of xazr 





[43 



r - 



Ar^ 



t^J^^^^sxr 







■^ 




nj*?$~!{s!tei£>t — — — — — . 1 

SECOND YEAR 

THE Second Year Class entered in September, precisely as scores of freshman classes since knowledge 
became a virtue. The office received several payments for breakage, athletics, and several I. O. U.'s 
ami we became recognized as an institution of the New Bedford Textile School. We promising young 
juveniles were personally herded into our respective departments, where we viewed, with wide-eyed horror. 
the instruments oi torture with which we were to become more familiar before many moons had passed. 
Shortly before noon in order that we might take away a favorable impression of the school, we were told 
we might go out for the rest of the day, but to return to-morrow. Since then the majority of us have 
been going out without being - told. This shows the influence of being too lenient with freshmen. 

The future chemists encountered on their first "blow-out" the Honorable John Skinkle, Master of 
Chemistry and the Lost Arts. 

The late Mr. Grimshaw (meaning he was occasionally late to school) was our next "mentor" and we 
learned about dying from "im." We soon found out that this was not the whole staff, when it became 
necessary to come to attention when Mr. Busby passed in review. 

We found we had several celebrities among our playmates, namely: one Paperweight Gray whose 
hip-pocket always contained one complete yardstick and side pocket contained other things. One "Hiram" 
Levoskey. Junior partner to Holmes and Levoskey, Non Skid Products. One able leader, by the name of 
Mogul Myers and two late entrants by the names of Lawrence and Schofield wdio are to replace Burt and 
Murphy as Textile Varsity cut-ups. and Rubenstein also ran. 

The general class met Mr. Acomb and Mr. Holt and went "bobbin' around in a sley lookin' for dents." 
Realization of the fact that this class contained many bright men, that the textile world could not wait 
for. probably accounts for the shrinkage of the class and we are thinking of staging that superb production, 
"The Last of the Mohicans" with apologies to Cecil De Mille. However we still have Tommy Boomer "on 
tap." and we can appreciate Bruce's cheery "Hullo" and cheerful smile, while Loudy still sticks to his lico- 



[47 






t^J^^^a^t- 



rice, and Snell to his girl. We often wonder how "Case)'" S earls can keep so immaculate while doing so 
much work, 

(Lapse of ten seconds to denote year's time.) 

Now we are on our second year. Nothing eventful happened this term except McDonald and Ruben- 
stein raised a moustache and a rumpus. As windows were screwed down we showed the lack of fresh 
air and morning exercise and screw drivers were in order in the machine shop. We met a gentleman, 
whom we had always seen about the "lab'' and often wanted to meet, namely; Mr. Brooks. Following 
this, much hard luck overtook the class, which culminated in a business introduction to Mr. Brickley of 
Dorchester I. C. S. and La Salle University extension course. M. I. T. also ran. Our champions for the 
coming year. 

Bowling Boomer 

Tennis Lawrence 

Baseball Searles 

Basketball Schofield 

Pool Rubenstein 

Swimming Bruce 

Boxing Paperweight 

Crap-Shooting Levovsky 

What next year has for us remains to be seen, but if our connections with the school continue to be as 
pleasant and beneficial as in the past, we feel sure of a very pleasant year in store for us. 

Thomas McDonald 






[48] 




FRE5HMEN 







•*s*&?§IJ859sz*&- 



o 



FRESHMEN. 

N September, 1925, the stork paid his annual visit to the New Bedford Textile School leaving the usual 
quota. We were immediately faced by an efficient office force who extracted "beaucoup jack" from 
our penny savings banks, For which we have never been able to forgive them. We were required to 

nake our marks stating when we were born and why, name of parent if any, our residence and when, 

and what have you. 

As in the case of ever}' freshman class, the first few days were spent in making friends and the next 
few in making trouble. We soon found out that Mr. Skinkle was not one of the freshmen and windows 
could be used for other things than to provide light, namely to provide refreshments. 

Our class contains several talented members, among the foremost being "Ed" Wareing who is con- 
sidered on a par with the best of "songbirds" by furnishing the "chem" class with the latest song hits; 
our artist Otto Schulman; Joe Norris ex-debater and dramatic club organizer of our local High School. 
W e also have our original "Mike and Ike, they look alike" in the Tripp twins and this leads to many 
amusing incidents. 

We were represented on the basket ball court by Fred Tripp, Francis Tripp, Carmen Defonso, 

"Danny" Hawthorne, and "Ed" Wareing, all of them making a creditable showing. The baseball prespects 

of this class are Fead. McCraw, Brotherson. Wareing, Soler, and Fawcett who will swing into action as 
soon as the ice melts. 

Mid-years saw many of us affiliated with one of the three "Frats" in school and this meant we were 
of the socially elect. Several of the original members of the class left school to enter the industrial field or 
other scholastic fields. We who are going on are now making rapid progress in "chipping the block" lay- 
ing out chain drafts, and "figgerin" the picks per "hinch" to a picker. 

The following things have been determined — 

That a card that has been clothed cannot be stripped. 




*n - 






[51 






That nitric acid will not cure pimples. (Apply Wareing.) 

That if your watch says three o'clock and is stopped it did not stop at six (See Fead.) 

That running will not reduce your waistband (Refer Soler.) 

That black is to McCraw as red is to a bull. 

That a half a moustache is better than none at all (Right Radway.) 

That blushing is a virtue (Check Kirsh.) 

That a hot dog in the belly is worth a dime in the pocket (Burt and Murphy Cafe.) 

Yes Borden ! ! 

Next year we Avill endeavor to shape our lives on the noble example set by the graduating class and 
try to be as upright as our instructors have told us they were so that we may be as successful as they 
are bound to be. 

Fred Tripp 




[52] 



t^^^f^i 





L 



^V" 



-^j??s; 



BASKETBALL 



T 



HIS year's basketball quintet altho' it had only a fair season finished in rather a successful 
The team has had troubles g'alore from the very first of the season. 



manner 



l"i> start the trouble the team lost its last year's coach through a very unfortunate occurrence. 
We wish to >a\ that the team felt this loss very deeply, as they have always considered Mr. Bayreuther 
a fine coach and the highest type of a gentleman. We were, however, exceedingly fortunate in securing 
the services iii Mr. Brickley one of our new chemistry as coach. 

The next trouble encountered was a lot of individualism on the team. Then we lost our most valuahle 
player, "Zip" Carlow who in other years certainly proved himself worthy of his name. Things looked 
rather dark as the season went on. We lost to R. I. State, Brown, M. I. T., and Worcester Tech. In all 
these games the team fought gamely, at times desperateley. until the last whistle, hut to no avail. 
Mullarkv and Schofield did some very tine guarding in these games. It was chiefly through these 
guards that the scores were held as small as they were. 

Then came the Lowell game. Some of the more or less pessimists were heard to remark "It will he 
the same old story." But under the able leadership of its new captain, Ralph Hathaway the team handed 
Lowell a beautiful smearing. 

Things went a little better for awhile, the boys getting a taste of victory. Bedlam broke loose as 
we beat Vocational 21-20. Hathaway being the large gun in the Textile scoring machine. 

Again defeat entered the camp as we lost to the local "Y" for the second time by a one point score. 
A "-Mi-help-me-god-shot" just nosing out what looked like another over-time game. 

We lost to the Durfee Textile over there, that is we lost to their referee, and the writer is sincere 
in saying that that referee was the sorriest example of a third party in the ring that the B. B. A. has 
ever sent out without a chaperone. Revenge is ever sweet however and playing basketball under basket- 



[ 55 ] 








sKj&ffifri^* 



ballball rules on our floor; the team had a wonderful evening showing Durfee the gentle art of dropping 
in field baskets. Bill Bruce was by all means the star of that game. 

As the season drew to its close Ave enjoyed again beating Vocational, the Inter-Scholastic champs, 
23-21. One of the Tripp twins, the writer is darned if he knows which, played a great game and spelled 
defeat for the "Mackmen." Then the fatal trip to Lowell and the sad return. 

Looking back on the season however we can say that the boys have all had a glorious time on the 
trips, especially the Newport and Lowell ones. 

Much credit is due the hard working and plugging second team. They battle nightly with the varsity, 
always trying just as hard, yet sharing none of the glory of the games. When the season closes they 
get no letter, no recognition, the only reward they will have is the honor to, next year, be on the squad 
under the dependable captain-elect "Bill" Bruce. 



The letter men this year are as follows 

Ralph Hathaway (captain) 

William Bruce 

George Schofield 

Joseph Mullarky 

Fred Tripp 

Francis Tripp 

Edward Murphy 




"Hathv" 

"Bill" 

"Slick" 

"Red" 

"Yes" 

"No" 

"Red" 





[56 



r - 



tfTJi- 



ieJ^^ST^L«9t- 



BASEBALL 

BASEBALL prospects at the writing are fair, hut those for a good reason are far from heing good. 
To start the trouble, man}' of our most promising candidates have left school and in addition, Carlow, 
star infielder of last year's team, is ineligible due to his professional basketball affiliations. Carlson, 
captain-elect and voted the most valuable player of last year's nine, has met with an unfortunate accident 
in the lab which renders him "hors de combat." But he will be giving out his much valued assistance. 

Of the letter men available from the preceding year, ex-captain Mullarkey is expected to take care of 
most of the receiving while the twirling position is apt to be hotly contested. McCraw, Levoskey, and 
Fawcett are the most promising men. The only veterans remaining from the infield are Capt. "Case}" 
Searls. star third sacker. and "Tim" Rooney at the initial sack. The outfield material includes White. 
Mills, and "Wareing. 

Many men are expected to be put to fight for these berths. Mr. Brickley has been appointed coach 
and. judging from his experience with basketball, the baseball squad should profit from his experience. 
Manager Maxfield has arranged a schedule in which many college and prep schools are numbered. 





[ 57 ] 



f 



13*V - 



^4^. 



TRACK 

THE school boasts of an unusually strong" track team this year which should give all rivals a close 
battle. Under the coaching" of Messrs. Haarla and Brickie}-, the squad has rapidly developed. The 
dash men. who are sure place men are Haarla, Barron, and Bruce. The high jump is well taken care 
oi by Schofield and Holmes both of whom are showing" hue form, making well over five feet. The team 
is supported by a strong squad of weight men, Haarla, Murphy, Schulman, Carlson, and Bruce. These 
shot putters have little difficulty in heaving the weight thirty-five feet. A well balanced relay team 
completes the roster. 

In the first meet of the season, the team defeated the New Bedford Vocational School 37y~! to 16^. 
The feature of the meet was the work of Captain Haarla whose total amounted to eighteen points. The 
high jump was the most interesting event of the afternoon, Schofield out-jumping his opponent in the last 
try. 

Equipment is slowly being added to the gym and, in the near future, it is expected to have a first 
class outfit. Rubber covering has been obtained to cover the track, and after the turns have banked a little 
more, the oval will be fit for some fast time. 

For the outdoor season. Manager Carlson has a strong schedule made up which should provide some' 
interesting meets. 




Wmt*- 



[59] 



-*£>4 






-*e»i^fe^-9*! 



A 



TENNIS 

LTHO' it is a minor sport in this school at present, we hope to follow the lead of many of our larger 
schools and colleges, and put tennis in its rightful place among the major sports. 



In our hrst year at Textile the school had a very good squad. "Joe" Novick, "Red" Murphy, 
"Mac" Richardson, "Jimmie" "Wong and "Ed" Foster were the Varsity men that played and won hoth 
their matches with Fall River. 

As the season nears we find we have Richardson and Murphy left from the 1924 team. Last year the 
school played only one match. This can be attributed to the fact of a lack of teams in or around New 
Bedford. There are a number of new students, however, in school who are keen followers of the game 
and this year's team should outdo the 1924 squad. 

With the co-operation of the faculty we hope to have a real good squad this year and play many of 
the teams that the various schools around Xew Bedford are now forming. Among them ; N. B. High, 
Durfee Textile. Durfee High, and the Fall River Tennis Club. We hope that the faculty will render us 
all the aid possible in our attempt to majorize a growing and popular sport. 




xr-*- 




r 6i i 






CLASS BASKETBALL 



THRU the inspiration of Manager Myers and Mr. Bayreuther, a class basketball league of seven teams 
was formed last fall. Each class was represented by a team composed of its members who had little 
or no experience in the game. The weaving department put several looms into operation to weave' 
cloth for suits while the knitting department finished the goods and knitted jerseys and sucks. The 
Chemistry men dyed the jerseys different colors so that the various teams could be distinguished from one 
another. 

Manager Myers drew up a schedule and the teams played regularly until the opening of the varsity 
season. The enthusiasm ran high, the students attending the games and rooting for their teams. Some 
of the quintets were unfortunate not to have any varsity man among their number while others had the 
services of two or three. But in spite of this handicap, the weaker fives kept plugging and put up a strong 
light against the best of them. 



The Second Year Chemistry team has a clear cl 
league. The}- had several close battles but always m 
defeated their deadly enemies, the First Year Che 
marked with keen rivalry. The champion team wa 
following players. Gray, Waring. Levoskey. Schofiel 
the following players. 



aim to the title as the)' defeated every team in the 
anaged to come out on top. In the last game, they 
mistrys, by a very close score in a game that was 
s captained by MacDonald and was composed of the 
d, Lawrence. The other teams were composed of 



Specials 


First Chemistry 


Third Chemistry 


First General 


Second 


General 


Third G 


Robinson 


Francis Tripp 


McCann 


Clark 


Bruce 






1 lathaway 


MacCraw 


Fred Tripp 


White 


MacKay 


Loud 






Maxfield 


Fead 


Kirschbaum 


Keebler 


Carlson 


Searles 






Davis 


Murphy 


Waring 


Jennings 


Defonso 


Moore 






Devine 


Carlow 


Rocha 


Myers 


Peters 


Snell 






Mullarkv 


Burt 






Brotherson 








Rooney 


Barrou 

















"i<i?T 



tf 



MtSifSf- 



[63] 



% 







■^ssst^J^^LS*" 




The will to do — that driving force 



That sends me on my upward course, 

Directs my life, and makes me live 

The life that 1 this world should give. 



t5 J 



So what 1 did, if bad or good. 

The will to do behind me stood. 

And driving- me the lesson taught 

That upward shall be our thought. 

So, should I never be renowned, 

I know that I my life have crowned 

With will to do. And if I failed 

In world-success, shall vet be scaled. 

—Richard F. Wolfe. 




_ - „^ 

64 I 





isj??!!^-©!" 



FRATERNITIES 



IT is a very general belief that fraternities are unnecessary in a Textile School. This is a very grave 
mistake as a fraternity is in many ways a great help to the student who is elected to one of them. The 
college fraternity, that is the ones who elect regardless of scholastic standing, is chiefly for social 
purposes, then there is the scholastic college fraternity such as Phi Beta Kappa that elect only the students 
with the highest standing in their work. The Textile School fraternities however have a threefold aid to 
g'ive their members. They aid him in his studies, socially, and last but far from least the}- render him great 
service after graduation. 

The average outsider's opinion of a fraternity in any school, college, or academy is a group of young 
men who hold themselves as better than the others. This is positively wrong. True the various members 
do associate with each other more than they do with others who do not belong to their fraternity. This 
is only natural. A man will always choose his company wherever he is, and will always associate with a 
certain group, is it not better for a group of young men to be bonded together by something he is proud 
of and wants to help and advance in every way possible? Such is the law of the fraternity, always 
advancing, always holding high its honor, and always read}' to aid its members. Outsiders also have the 
idea that it is only thru so called "graft" that one is invited to join a fraternity. This also is a very 
mistaken idea. Does not an outsider always want to associate with men who have done something in the 
world, men who have accomplished things and who are good company and good talkers. Thus it is with 
a fraternity, they are looking for the men who have done things for the school, who are trying, and who 
are gentlemen. Is it any wonder then that often a man is passed by; by the fraternities when he has never 
done anything for the good of his school or classmates? Fraternities are always on the watch for new 
members and as soon as they see a man trying to do things either in athletics or scholastic lines the}- will 
be sure to bid him and render all the aid they can. 

New Bedford Textile School has three fraternities established within its walls. Delta Chapter of Delta 
Kappa Phi, Beta Chapter of Phi Psi and Beta Chapter of Sigma Phi Tau. These three fraternal bodies 
are a valuable asset to the student body of the institution and are rapidly proving themselves to the outside 
world that to belong to a fraternity is indeed an honor that has been earned by the student himself. 



66 ] 






j?A^ 



'K^X®P*S**r 





AKcD 



gfcu 






W&P* 




■^^^■—^■^■fflUP 



mi^m*** i i ii 



sfN-* 



-♦eJ^TSlg^L^ 





.-:- 








DELTA KAPPA PHI FRATERNITY 

Oldest Textile School Fraternity In America 

ORGANIZED 1899 INCORPORATED 1905 

ALPHA— Philadelphia Textile School 
BETA— Lowell Textile School 
GAMMA — Rhode Island School of Design 
DELTA— New Bedford Textile School 



Boston 
Low el 



ALUMNI CHAPTERS 

New York 

New Bedford 



Philadelphia 



1926 



Bisbee. Robert T. 
Burt Stuart W. 
Carlow, C. Lawrence 
Carlson. Sigfred A. 
Davis. Francis J. 
Devine. Richard 
Haarla. Rauno A. V. 
Hathaway. Ralph B. 
Jennings. Everett C. 
Maxfield. Linden H. 



McCraw. French Z. 
Mills. Clayton W. 
Mullarkey. Joseph T. 
Murphy, Edward L.. Jr. 
Myers. Frederick H. 
O'Donnell, T. Joseph 
Rooney. H. Earl 
Schulman, Otto 
Walne. James A. 
White.' Elliott 



1927 
Bruce. William 
Lawrence, Raymond F. 
McDonald, Thomas J. 
Searls, A. Keith 
Snell, Elliot A. 



192S 
Blackmer 
Borden, Eliot 
Doran, Charles 
Fead, Charles L. 
Gallagher, James 
Tripp, Francis 
Tripp, Fred 
Waring, Edward A. 



- l! S^y 



69 








M 



Tffl 5 

DELTA KAPPA PHI FRATERNITY 

ONDAY, September 14, was a most enjoyable day for Delta Kappa men. Register, make the 
deposits (that have), renew old acquaintances, discuss men still working and graduated brothers, 
meet new ones and, best of all, be excused for the rest of the day. Everybody happy, then back to 
the old grind. 

Our first attempt at social endeavor was to give a theatre party to the new men. Arriving on time 
to see the "actin' " begin, we were rather conspicuously distributed in the divers boxes of the New Bedford 
Theatre. One could hardly have said we were the least bit timid in showing our appreciation or disatis- 
faction. Refreshment were served later. The affair was voted a decided success in spite of the fact that 
Bisbee fell asleep and O'Donnell and Burt were caught trying to "knock off two janes." 

Our open night was a gala festival — we ate — drank — and made merry — then everyone got on the wagon 
next day. 

We swear on a stack of C. Y. P. notes that the initiation went over big, especially the parade led 
by "Mac" and his little tin drum. 

We have ample reason to be elated at the result of our first dance. 'Twas a huge success, both 
socially and financially. 

Christmas vacation over all too quickly. Tales of various parties on Christmas and New Year's Eve's, 
men reluctantly returning to school blushing over Christmas ties or ultra-"college" socks. And, oh yes, 
Roon'ey and Searls did get to work after a while. 



Curtain lowered for 10 days to denote absence of anything doing in social line due to mid-year exams. 
Prospects for our next dance are most promising ; it is success already assumed. More power xo them. 
A committee is planning a farewell banquet that will linger as a fond memory for many a year. 



[70] 





v - 



isf?^ 






The annual convention to be held in Philadelphia May 6. 7, 8. will he the biggest and best yet accord 
ing to reports received. Here's hoping". 

During this year we took in sixteen men and four instructors. We were sorry to lose brothers Clark 
and DeFonzo at the end of the first semester. 

It is reported to he an actual fact that Bill has reached for the book just ninety-nine times less than 
he did last year for Delta Kappa men. 

This year will see twenty Delta Kappa men graduate, and may each and every one be a success. 



FACULTY MEMBERS 

Bayreuther. Adam — Instructor of Machine Shop 

Beardsworth. Fred — Assistant Instructor of Weaving" 

Brooks. Abram — Instructor in Organic Chemistry 

Brickley, Robert J. — Assistant Instructor in Chemistry and Dyeing 

Busby. Fred — Head of Chemistry Department 

Crompton, Morris H. — Head of Mechanical Department 

Holden. Frank — Assistant Instructor of Carding and Spinning 

Skinkle, John K. — Assistant Instructor of Chemistry 

Walton. William. — Assistant Instructor of Mechanical Department 




[711 




■ Hi. ' i .i ' ..UL: -w--BWPg -- j.!.l. ,i-d.nuiJ>j wa!Wiwiwi j|.jm.nrx i L)xu 



I- ' .. . I .J .1 ) ••■" 



M^*^^\**^9ts^- 



»■— —«■ I 












& 



iffan^irJiigBSaMiYW^r^ifiB 



l^^g,^^^^ ^ Bii ^ ai— ^ 



-iff 





&|5 



iSS^SH 1 




v> 



«hj^0 



B( -ton 
New York 
Fall River 



bf^£t m 



PHI PSI FRATERNITY 

Incorporated at Philadelphia 1903. Established at New Bedford 1904. 

ACTIVE CHAPTER ROEL 
ALPHA — Philadelphia Textile School 
BETA— New Bedford Textile School 
GAMMA— Lowell Textile School 
DELTA — Bradford Durfee Textile School 
ETA — North Carolina State College 
THETA — Georgia School of Technology 

ALUMNI CHAPTER ROLL 
Providence 
Philadelphia 

Northern New Jersey 

HONORARY FACULTY ROLL 
William Smith — Principal of New Bedford Textile School 
Samuel Holt — Head of Designing 
Stephen Moore — Assistant Weaving and Designing 

ACTIVE CHAPTER MEMBERS 

1927 1928 

Boomer. Thomas M. Carlson, Theodore E. 

Loud, Everett C. Macia. William F. 

Moore. Carrol C. McKay, Winston B. 

Schofield. George F. Radway, Charles A. 

H. Sullivan. Charles J. 

Turner, Gordon R. 




Chicago 
Utica 



1926 
dimming. Robert W. 
Holmes. Leander 
Keebler. Walter F. 
McCann. William M. 
Richardson. Malcolm 
Robinson. Ray W. 
Walker. Stuart B. 




[75 



g£7*S> » _ _ «gjg?epyg«g>tg 




THE TWENTY-THIRD CONVENTION OF THE PHI PSI FRATERNITY 

HELD under the auspices of the Beta Chapter in Boston, the annual convention was a great success 
From April 15th to the 18th, the Hotel Westminister was a scene of comradeship. Members had 
been gathering all week at the Textile Exposition and on Friday festivities commenced. Various 
shows were attended, reunions held, golf played, and other events were participated in. Saturday was a 
day of business sessions, more shows, sports, luncheons, and reunions and, as a fitting climax, the annual 
banquet was held in the evening. 

Sunday morning, the convention having officially come to a close, the delegates reluctantly took their 
leave, each returning his respective chapter, his mind refreshed by pleasant memories of the largest con- 
vention ever. 




[76 



f^J^W^BV 






f 



-.- - 



i 



■w=jtfmpsL&r 



SIGMA PHI TAU FRATERNITY 

BETA CHAPTER 
Organized 1910 Incorporated 1917 

ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL 
ALPHA— Philadelphia Textile School 
BETA — Xew Bedford Textile School 
GAMMA— Bradford Durfee Textile School 

ALUMNI CHAPTER ROLL 
Xew York Fall River 

Philadelphia New Bedford 

ACTIVE MEMBERS 
Isaac Rubinstein George Levovsky George Barron 

THE Sigma Phi Tan Fraternity was established at the Philadelphia Textile School in 1917. Its purpose 
was to promote good fellowship among the Jewish students of the Textile Schools. A chapter was 
established at the Xew Bedford Textile School in 1922 and at the Bradford Durfee Textile School in 
1924. The Chapters of the two cities act as one. conducting joint social affairs and meetings. Numerous 
events have been held during the past year, a private dance at Fall River being voted the most successful 
of the season. 

The fraternity strives to acquire all the knowledge possible concerning various details of textile sub- 
jects in which its members may be interested. At frequent intervals, men prominent in the various branches 
of the textile world speak before the members. 

The annual convention of the fraternity took place in Philadelphia in April. Dances and a general 
reunion was held, speeches being made by the Alumni and active members. After the business meeting, a 
banquet was held and all returned to their respective homes with pleasant memories. 





[79] 




*8^?SiS?Si«s»r 




ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

TO the Members of the Graduating Class. 
We extend to you the very best wishes for a successful career in the future, in the different paths 
which you may choose. 

You will soon cease to be a Student of the School, and become an Alumnus of the School Worth 
While. As a graduate of the New Bedford Textile School, you will be expected to maintain the high 
standard which has been attained by former graduates, some of which are now leaders in their profession. 

The fact that you are a graduate of this school will open the door of opportunity, which otherwise 
would be closed to you. This does not mean that you will, at once, assume the position of Overseer, 
Superintendent or Agent, but that you will have to start at the bottom, and work up. The knowledge that 
you have gained while a student will very quickly put you in line for promotion. We, who have travelled 
this road before you, know that you will meet all kinds of trouble and will receive many hard knocks. 
You will overcome these in a manner worthy of your name. You may also need a little assistance at 
times. In your work you will have many problems which will be hard to fight alone, and where will you 
go for advice? Naturally you will go to your friends, who also graduated from the same school. Where 
will you find these friends? At the Alumni Meetings of the School Worth While. 

This Alumni Association has been inactive during the past year, due largely to the fact that the 
officers are all located out of town. Our Secretary, who has been a very hard worker in the past, is 
now in North Carolina, and the Treasurer is in Ne w York. These have both left New Bedford during 
the past year. You will be notified of a meeting to be held in the near future, to which it is your duty 
to attend. The Alumni Association needs YOU, to take an active part in its work. The school has done 
all in its power to help you, and in what better way can you show your appreciation, than by helping 
the school and by helping the graduates who are to follow you. This is a question of PERSONAL service 
and NOT a question of money. (The dues are but $1.00 per year.) We have always been granted the 
free use of the school for our meetings etc. and have had many enjoyable meetings in the past. 

In after years, we hope to hear from you, not only when you are seeking a position for yourself, but 
keep in touch with your Alma Mater and try to help the younger graduates who follow after you. 

When, after a few years and you have reached a position where you will require men to fill positions, 
we hope that you will always be willing and anxious to help a fellow member of the Alumni Association of 
the School Worth While. 



[80] 







Name 

Harold Rooney 
Joseph O'Donnell 
Robert Bisbee 
Clayton Mills 
French MacCraw 
Francis Davis 
Andrew Loring 
Linden Maxfield 
Malcolm Richardson 
Charles Carlow 
Frederick Myers 
Joseph Mullarkey 
Fred Marriot 
Everett Jennings 
Elliot White 
Ta-i Woot Kwok 
Ranno Haarla 
William McCann 
Sigfred Carlson 
Richard Devine 



5*3^^1^1*5)1- 



HOROSCOPE 






Nickname 


Delight 


Appearance 


Barrel Legs 


Fall River 


Sloppy College 


Cozv 


Being Cozy 


Cozy 


Zu Zu 


Fairhaven 


Nibble r 


Hammerhead 


Beechnut Orange Drops 


Miserable 


Lovin' Sam 


Peggy 


Political 


Clandie 


Pulling Bones 


Below 


Ben 


Working 


Underslu.ng 


Co-ed 


Singing 


Overslung 


Gran-Ma 


Arguing 


Medium Slung 


H. C. 


fenny Lind St. 


Hard 


Mogul 


His Girl 


Wet 


Mickey 


Chewing Gum 


Flaming Youth 


Marrv-oot 


Moxie 


Dry 


Sam 


His Feet 


Blah! ! 


Also Sam 


Women 


Rural 


Dave 


Slide Rule 


Business Like 


Fin 


Aunt Hagar's Rooms 


Athletic 


Anchor 


Robinsons' Girl 


Sheiky 


Sigee 


Father's Gifts 


Pugilistic 



Do-Do 



Ducking Senior Meeting 



Rustic 



[82] 






g 



Ambition 

To Defeat Joie Ray 

To be Cozy 

To make one snappy comeback 

Doubtful 

Kill Niggers 

None 

To run a Cotton Mill 

To he a Matinee Idol 

To win an Argument 

Run Provincetown 

To be a Good Manager 

Rule Fair Street 

Yes 

Hit Whitey 

Hit Jennings 

To be good in everything 

Speak English 

To get in with Hostess 

Get Searls to School 

Reverse Electrical Course 



HOROSCOPE 

Habits 

Careless 

Coziness 

Weaving 

Fatimas 

Going to Church 

Questionable 

Running to School 

Blue Coat and Grey Pants 

Being on Time 

Ask Burt 

Good 

Throwing Bobbins 

Peculiar 

Superiour 

Wandering 

Working 

Throwing Knives 

B. V. D.'s 

Riding Brickley 

Walking Fairhaven Bridge 



[83] 



Expression 

Don't be a sill 

What d'ya' mean 

Turn on the heat 

now look here 

Yo' all 

Nil 

I don't see 

Aw cut it out 

Aw w W 

Smack ya down 

No! ! 

Awful! ! 

Have a cigar 

Puzzled 

How they comin' 

Why? 

Son o' a gun 

Not yet 

You know what I mean 

Oh I see 






-»'S s ^f^^Ls)i)- 




Name 

Ralph Hathaway 
James Walne 
Ray Robinson 
Stuart Walker 
King Wa Rhee 
James Young 
Edwin Keebler 
Adelard Archambault 
Otto Schulman 
Ellen Boardman 
Robert Cumming 
Edward Murphy 
Stuart Burt 



Nickname 



Flyaway 
Sarge 
Ray 
Herrin 
Rhee 
Lung- 
Fred 
Archie 
Auto 
Co-ed 
Bob 

Marfee! ! 
Baart ! ! 



HOROSCOPE 

a 

Delight 

Running Things 
Match Ematics 
Women 

Canning Kippered Herring- 
Breaking Needles 
Breaking Everything 
Slot Machines 
Yelling "Bayrooter" 
Painting 
Nite School 
School 

Leaky Satchels 
Selling Hot Dogs 




Appearance 

Vague 
Ex-Service 
Collegiate 
Sea Going- 
Smiling 
Grinning 
Occasionally 
Parisian 
Swedish 
Feminine 
Now and Then 
Never 
Polish 






[84] 



'v ■ 



■ill* 



ie^B 



HOROSCOPE 



Ambition 

Cub Reporter 
Enlist in Marines 

To he Collegiate 

Catch Train 

Piles i of money) 

To understand English 

Return where its Wet 

Shop Math 

Trim Sweden 

\ ou'd Be Surprised 

Impossibilities 

1 o Hale Women 

To run a Lunch Room 



Habits 

I )pposing Motions 

( riiarding Scuttle Butts 

Dragging his feet 

Skipping C. Y. P. 

Sober 

Good 

Arguing 

Tardiness without expulsion 

Work 

Xon-Commital 

None 

Plenty 

Being late 



Expression 



That's all right 

Smiling 

Splendid ! 

No kiddin' 

Yup 

Nope 

Without a doubt 

"Leve it rane" 

Allope 

Seldom 

Cli-huh 

Slick 

Foolish 



2 






85 



-«G*®8s 





•^j^Af^&^ 



CLASS WILL 

Mt tt jR£ttt£tttb£r£& ^^ me > the Class of Nineteen Twenty-six ^the New Bedford Textile 
School in tne loominenmeadt/i c£ <^vlaJAac/itiSett&, veina cJ bound mind a/nd vnemoi'M, tut 
Kitocaina tne uncertainty of lAtA ti/e do wia/ve t/iii our IftBt Ultll fclttU tl^StttlttPttt, ''we= 
6.1/, revo/dina, all /ovniev milli mm, tci. at anw tune /te<Hetc/o / ye made. 

Sottler trie /tattment of guv deMA and twnewal enawaes, are wequeat/t ana* devise a& 

colloart: 

1. To the following members of our beloved Faculty: to our Principal, Mr. Smith, a copy of Web- 
ster's Unabridged Dictionary to aid him in writing excuses ; to Mr. Holt, A pair of dark glasses to aid him 
in correcting color papers ; to Mr. Acomb, a barrell of "H's" ; to Mr. Taft, a dollar's worth of smiles ; to 
Mr. Busby, a money bag to hold the assets of the Athletic Association; to Mr. Crompton, a pair of boxing 
gloves to handle unruly pupils ; to Mr. Manning, an unlimited supply of hosiery to satisfy the wants of the 
Chemistry Department; to Mr. Holden, a b-o-O-o-k; to Mr. Woolam, a supply of Bernard MacFadden's 
Preparation to Promote Growth; to Mr. Moore, an electric curling iron; to Mr. Beardsworth a soccer 
football ; to Mr. Brooks, a megaphone to use when he gives a lecture ; to Mr. Skinkle, a Ford Manual ; 
to Mr. Brickley, a moustache comb and some moustache wax; to Mr. Walton, a folding fislv-pole ; to Mr. 
Bayreuther, a bicycle so he can ride down with the other instructors in his department. 

2. To the following students: to the Freshmen, a pail of white paint to cover up the green look on 
their faces; to Soler, we bequeath Tim's barrel legs so he can win the Fat Man's race next year; to Casey 
Searls, we leave Murphy's bay window ; to Schofield and Lawrence, their heirs and assigns forever, we 
bequeath Burt and Murphy's Hot Dog franchise in the lab. ; to Fred Tripp we leave a scar to distinguish 



86 ] 





v - 






-¥Sj^^9^s>f 



CLASS WILL 

him from Francis; to Snell we leave an alarm clock, hoping it will enable him to get to school on time; 
to Bruce we leave the right to smile and be cheerful; to Loud we leave "Beaucoup" Dark B. L. ; to ( iray 
we leave one complete yard stick, extra long; to Rubenstein and Levovsky we leave several ham sand- 
wiches labelled salmon ; to Tommy Boomer we leave one portable folding, four door, one-man top couch with 
room for Moore; and we leave Charley Fead to the mercies of Aunt Hagar. 

3. To next year's graduating' class we leave the right to hold dances in the gymnasium and the right 
to try to put out a better Fabricator than the class of 1926. 

4. To all entering classes we leave our unbounded sympathy and the right to sit in the front rows in 
the assembly hall. 

J n /ej/tnto?t// w/terro/ a>e /tereog <te/ oar /tana ana t?t i/ie /treaence c/ //tree t&ttneMeo aec/are //tti to 

/e ear fajf ate// r/iri Fifth aag o/ May tn i/ie year c?te /noaiana ?ttne /tunarea ana /wen/a-it* . 

The Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six. 

&n //tj Fifth </au o/' May $£. 0. S926 The Class of 1926 */The New Bedford Textile 

School itgnea r/ie foregoing ini/rumen/ in oar- /ireaence, aec*a?*tng tt to /e '{new /at/ mi//: ana //tere- 

a//rr ai wi/newei /nereo/ me //tree, a/ //leer reguei/, tn //tetr /trejence, ana tn //te /treience of eac/t 

o//ter, /tere/b la/icri/e our na/nei. 

MAJOR EYESWATER, 
E. NUFF, 
A'L. COHOL. 





[87] 



«J^|sW-9»! 










E&i" 










^J? 




NEW JUNIOR COURSE 

IN the past year a new course has been installed in the school for students who have not reached an age that 
enables them to become members of the regular student body. This course has the same instructors and detail 
work with the addition of a few minor subjects. A student finishing two years of this course may. if he 
so desires go on with the regular courses and receive a diploma of graduation from one of the regular courses. 





90 1 



■VSjZf&fip^i*- 



JOKES 



ure in 
list of 



BEFORE proceeding with our others we would 
like the readers of the "Fabricator to meet 
a few of the Senior class celebrities. We are 
most fortunate in having in our class some very fine 
examples of what school and college life will do to 
young manhood. The writed takes a personal pleas- 
presenting to you, gentle reader, our foremost 
"ace-pullers." 

"Barrell Legs" Rooney 
"Cozy" Joe O'Donnell 
"Claude" Davis 
"Pop" Haarla 
"Stienmetz" Bisbee 
"Hammer-head" Mills 
"Herring" Walker 
"Anchor" McCann 
"Dodo" Divine 
"B'oob" Hathaway 



HEARD IN ELEC. LECTURE 

M r. Walton : "Murphy what is the first thing 
about this problem that comes to your mind?" 
Murphy : "It's hard." 



The Township of Adams has opened a new school 
for young men who wish to become "Meelie" 
Dunhams. 

NEWS ITEM 

( donated by Prof. Skinkle ) 

Three women killed by hunger-maddened Tex- 
tile School students rushing out of the Chemistry 
Dept. Gate at 12 noon. 

John Skinkle or our "Prof." as he is better known, 
is the proud owner of a floor boarded Ford, with 
four wheels. 



From the day New Bedford suffered "Claudes" 
first arrival we have never been able to convince him 
that, given seats 1 and 3 at the theatre, he will be 
permitted to sit beside the one with whom he goes. 




Now that the windows in the Chemistry Dept. 
have been securely fastened the continued success, or 
the ultimate failure, of the variety store next door 
depends largely upon the number of screw drivers 
the machine-shop students can turn out. 

FAMOUS LAST WORDS 

"Watch me fix the Pulley". 




92 | 






■lejsdpf^t- 



JOKES 



*m 



? > 






FAMOUS NECKS 

I [orse 

ing 

tie 

Dirty 

Won by a 

Rubber 

o Wafers 

EPIGRAM 

Here lies the body of a City Slicker 
He stuck his head into a Picker 



"We want BOLONGA SANDWICHES" (Cry 
of the HOXGRV Basket ball squad. ) 



TECH HADES TWINS 

Barrt Marrfv COOOOooome. 



Nice Guy. Come home and meet the folks. We 
have locked the silver up and sent sister to the coun- 
trv. 



It will be noted that the walls of the "Lab" are now 
decorated with the "Point" and "Bones" of many 
wordv battles. 



Boys meet "Spicy" Brinkle, 
Positively. 



hat s the 



epper 




"Claude" was absent for a week duping his first 
year here. After careful research work zve have 
at last found the real reason, hi those days he 
drove an automobile, (or something very similiar ). 
to classes. We have been informed that "Claude" 
waited for one week at the R. R. crossing zvaiting 
for the "Stop" sign to read "GO." 



SIGN UP TO AUNT HAGGA's 

Don't laugh at our Coffee; you may be old and 
weak yourself some-day. 



■1CTM 



[93] 



jsisn- 




^4$ 



JOKES 



/ wonder if Jake gets a kiek out danci)ig tliis way? 



Never mind the bread Mother. "Pop" will soon 
be home with a bun. 



Q. Why is Davis like an Electrician ? 
A. Because all his clothes are charged. 




[94] 



Jake: Here Bob try this its pretty good stuff. 
Bob (after taking one swallow) For goodness 
sake pour that back into the lamp. 



"Cozy" Joe will have a new set of false teeth after 



graduation. 



Rooney : That's a nice suit Burt, why don't you 
buv it. 



NO men that is not Fead's best suit, his best one 
is all worn out. 



IN OUR SECOND YEAR 

D. T. We will now go over the lesson on Cotton 
Gins. Murphy name the types of Gins. 

RED (waking suddenly) ER er Roller, Good, 
Bad, Synthetic and Gordon. 

A LITTLE GREEK 

( not in Jiash houses) 
I "Delta" blow on his neck lint he "Kappa" right 
on going. 

"Phi Psi" when you can smile. 



The "Red Head Club" consisting of Lawrence, 
Murphy, Mullarky and Dodge announces to its hon- 
ary membership Miss Irene Goulart. 





r 



lejr^JS*^*--* 



JOKES 



i«^ 



I&m. 



Big hearted Tim Rooney gave away a nice bou- 
quet of flowers that he didn't buy the night of the 
Helta Kappa dance. 



Rip-Van-Winkle Hathaway and Mr. Walton are 
as good as Murphy and Mr. Crompton used to he in 
Our Second vear. 



CLASS NOTE 

( )ur erstwhile class president decided to forego 
the annual firemans dance and "strawberry festival 
with fiddlin' ' up at the "foot" of the trail and stay 
tor the Senior dance. 



SEEX IN MID-YEAR EXAM PAPER 

Here lies my memory which departed from me 
this 26th day of January 1926. 



The Bakeshop in the "LAB" is doing fine now. 
Prices on pie are rapidly rising. 



Bob Bisbee certainly would suffer financially if 
he stayed in N. B. all his life. Bob spends 10c car- 
fare to Fairhaven at least three nights a week. There 
are 52 weeks in the year and if Bob lived to be 90 
years old— —well "fijjer" it out yourself. 



Early in the year Joe O'Donnell had a haircut; 
Rooney at the same time had something done to his 
hair while he slept in the barber's chair. 



RULES EOR STUDENTS 

Please do not lounge on our campus unless dressed 
in sport toggery. This will lend a homelike atmos- 
phere to the school. Knickers, a pipe and red ties 
are suggested by our board on "What the well dressed 
student will wear". 




Clayton : I'd hate like H— —I to see my father 
come in now. 
Bob: Why? 
Clayton; Because the bottle's empty. 



W^^^^^^^f^^^^^^^^^ 



.tSljj 



95] 




m 




The day was warm, the air was bum. 
The Boys all waited for William's "Come." 




[96] 



. - 



•KJ!*& 



Claude insists that a horse can only travel four 
miles per hour. 



COPY OF A LETTER 

Clinton, Mass. 
Dear Clayton. 

Come home now the sheriff is dead. 

Yours. 

Dad. 



< )ur idea of the dumbest guv in school is the one 
who couldn't figure out what time his watch stopped. 
Ask (. harlie. 



Mr. Brooks: Whither away Carefree Carlson, 
with that knife. 

Carlson : I'm gonna cut this class. 



The B. F. Keith's Circuit announce that Joseph 
O'Donnell will sing for them in every theatre thev 
own -PAL OF MY CRADLE DAYS." 

All the beakers held in trust by the Burt & Mur- 
phy Cafe will be returned upon the presentation of 
10, 15 or 20 cents or what would you. 




JOKES 




What's happening - - Underwood 



Mr. Rooney, of Adams will have Irving Berlin 
stay at his home for one year in an attempt to cure 
his son of singing "I WONDER WHERE MY 
SWEETIE IS TO-NIGHT" in "A FLAT." Mr. 
Berlin will compose many new songs for Mr. Rooney. 
Jr. in an effort to cure him of this most pathetic 
habit. 



•iS^s 



*£ 



•jit- 



jw*^ 



Different ways this could be expressed 

In iextile 5cKool 



us.A 

France 
Italy 

Flivldlad 
Sweden 

horwav 

DenmarK 
Portugal 



- 1 love you 

- Je V dime 

lo Vanmo 

-Ich lieloe dich 
-hasualemjnm 
-Jaj* alsfor dig 
-J^§ 2elsKerdi§ 

-Jeg els Ker dig 
-Eu. amo te 



Chnrxa 

Korea 
japan 
Russia 
slovaKia 

Polsmci 

Bohemia. 
India 
Palestine 
Armenia 



- &&m 

- A JVtOcfAK) "medJU 

- ja te lublTn 

- Ja Koch&m ciehe 

- MilUJi ie" 

- v ^ ?»f -p» c 

- tuRbghHCUhPblT 



tLf>*-« 




a 






MiK^ 




JOKES 



KNITTING RHYME 

A young lady whose stockings were lisle 

Saw she was too much out of stisle, 

And since silk was too high 

She wore stockings of Textile dye, 

And the men all watched her pa>s with a smisle. 



1). T. : Who made the first cotton gin? 

Ray: "What, do they make it from that, too?" 



Cozy had a red hot afternoon in engineering, 
tried all the locks before he found his own. then he 
proceeded to build a mill with the 2nd story wider 
than the first. 



Co-ed : "Officer, stop that man he tried to kiss 



me. 



Cop : "That's all right miss, there'll he another 



along soon. 



HASX T SCRATCHED YET 

In the acquarium otherwise known as Petes Doran 
is called "BOX-AMI." 



Keebler should study Geology he is so interested 
in quarts. 



IX TREARCHI S 

Jim: "Steak rare or well done? 
|oe: (having just come from church): 
done, thou good and faithful servant. 



Well 



Red and Tim spent a college evening last March 
picking cigarettes out of a fireplace. 




Robinson's version of: 
The morning after the night before. 



7i<*<2**~ ■ 



m 



[99] 




-«eJ??^?^L«9t- 






IVhat happens when Gases and Hot Air meet. 



[100] 




n^^Lr^ 







songs. 



.H'KAMHI.KP HISTORY 

Events we would like to see. 

Paul Revere riding a "mule" thru the card room. 

Xero fiddling with Mellie Dunham while Cameo 
Kirby played with the "cards." 

Lady Godiva in a C. V. P. lecture. 

Shylock getting a pound of flesh colored dye from 
Mr. Brooks. 

Faust writing music for our "Lah" 

Venus at the sink in the "chem lah." 

Caesar groaning "Kt tu Brickley." 

Ivanhoe doubling and twisting. 

Sir Gallahad searching for the Holy Grail in Tex- 
tile School. 

Minnie Ha-Ha getting a Ha-Ha out of D. T. 

FOUND IX TIM'S ROOM 

Dear Sir : 

Please put lights out when not in use. 



bath-room and entrv lights on this forenoon 



Found 
Do 

think I have some shares in the X. B. G. & E. L. 
Co. .' Please don't lay cigarettes down and burn 
holes in the bedding. Remember the Charlestown 
Fire, and don't spit on the floor, remember the Johns- 
town Flood. 

Resp. Yours. 

Aunt Hagga. 



"^38 



JOKES 



Cozy Joe is offering a large sum of money to any 
one person or persons who can cure him of for- 
getting. He made a perfectly good date one Sat. 
night and forgot to show up. 



SIGN OX A HOSIERY COUNTER 

Burt & Murphy Silk Hosiery 89c a pair, (jet 
yours now. TFIEY WON'T LAST LONG AT 
THIS PRICE. 




A drag with "Bill" 




[ 101 






Hj£* 



si 






JOKES 



OBITURARY 

The "Fabricator" announces with deep regret the 
sudden passing away of Mr. Textile School Guy 
who was killed instantly by a flask of lightning. 



If we could only interest the student body in a 
crew here at school the writer feels certain that the 
Row-Darnmit-Row fraternity would soon install a 
chapter here. 



"Anchor" McCann certainly plays for the elderly 
hostesses at parties. 



Cozy Joe had a pair of very cowardly socks this 
year ; every time he wore them they ran all over the 
place. 

C aude can't "Fijjer" out why the laugh is on him. 



" laude" got rite real spry one clay went to "Hing- 
hams" got a wad of "terbaccy," then went to "Stieger 
Dumguns" tried to buy a "ZACKS aphone," but got 
thrown out. Then he took a trip to "Oaks Bluff" 
and finished his revel at "Lincum Park." 



Linden has a new dog which he calls "Handy 
Andy" it does odd jobs around the house. 



Fead : "Mac" lost a perfectly good hat yestedray." 

Tim: "Where?" 

Fead : "On Purchase St., the owner recognized it." 




Joe: "I'm (/lot/ you got here a little early, the 
early bird catches the worm you know." 

E. R. : "Yes, but zee girls are all worms of the 
earth, ami I'm not taking any chances with you 
birds." 




[102] 









JOKES 



IL 



On the trip to Worcester, Schofiekl jumped in 
front of ladies; Murphy found a piano thai played; 
Red Lawrence ate some "crawlers:" Bill Bruce found 
a stocking too big for Santa Clause to fill, and Trip]) 
found some Xew Bedford "girls." 

ANOTHER NEWS ITEM 

Textile School instructor trampled on in student 
rush from one end of the lab to the other, to view 
an exhibition by the notorious Grav. 



Bop: "Lets paint the town red." 
Joe : "t lot any jack.'' 
Bop: "No." 

Joe: "What tha H — are we gonna' paint it with. 
water colors ?" 



TEXTILE SCHOOL LETTER AND A REPLY 

Dear Dad. 

Blease send money at once. I'm hroke. 
Dear Son. 

S( >'s vour old man. 



"Jake" made a bad break at dinner the other night. 
The hostess asked him if he wouldn't haYe some 
more corn and he said "sure." and passed his glass. 



Don't sell the Campus lor house lots. give the 
damn thin"' away. 



The birthstone of Textile should he the ( )uv\ 
We are "( hryxscused", and "( )nyxspected." and 



Asked a certain member of the faculty what made 
the red spot on his nose and he said "glasses." 
Glasses of What? 

Waitress — Do you like Hamburger balls? 

Mr. Brooks, (absentmindedly) : 1 don't know I 
never have attended any. 

Mr. Brickley — We have boiled this subject down 
so far it doesn't require much time. 

Burt — Yea — you've boiled it down so much it's 
evaporated. 



BENS OF THE SEASON 

Ben Hur. 

Ben Loring. 
Ben Drummond 



The three words in Textile mo U misused 
Come. Iron, and Unexcused. 



are 






103 




^^Gp 



GfSLs*- 



JOKES 




A local and outsider's opinion of a textile student. 




[104] 



5 



lp*-» 



■^j^f^f^s* 



Meet Messrs. Brooks and Brickley "our own 
little 'Beau Brummels.' " 



Does anyone know a gentleman by the name of 
"Stinkin :" 

We have found out that the coach of a college 
football team receives a larger salary than our steam 
instructor. This is not surprising as I never recall 
having heard 40.000 people cheer a steam lecture. 

The "Fab" elects to the Hall of Fame. 
F. Holden J. Woolam 

They spend six days a week in the land of he 
who never smiles. Watch out or he'll crack his face, 
bo vs. 



Meet K. O. Crompton and "Kid" Itch. 8 rounds 
to a decision. 



TEXTILE SCHOOL IXSTRUCTORS MOTTO 

Treat the students kind. Instructors are easy 
to get but student- are hard to find. 



JOKES 



Mr. Brickley — Go ahead John, tel 
all you know, it won't take long. 



the students 
we both 



Mr. Skinkle— All right. I'll tell them a 
know, it won't take any longer. 

CONTENTS OF CAMPUS 

< hie rust)- iron wheelbarrow upside down. Four 
discarded lab sinks. Assorted gears, ditto pipes, one 
tin box, two wooden gates, one immense Iron wheel, 
one "barsarcle. Several feet of gravel, odd scars, and 
what have you. 

A DAY IN THE MILL 

1 :30 Student is told he is to visit large mill 
Joyful demonstration by student. 

1 :35 Instructor obtains necessary red tape from 
office to extricate student from school. 
Student and Instructor go hand in hand to door 
from whence instructor directs student to mill. 
Close observation shows instructor home and 
student in choice seat at the local picture 
emporium. 



1:40 
1:45 



Mr. Brickley is our four letter man. 
B — owling 
U — kelele playing 
L — awn Tennis 
L — a Crosse 



He excel! s 





[ 105 ] 








*iQj#§fi£ 



JOKES 



TYPICAL EXAMINATION 

1. When was the war of 1812 fought? 

2. Who delivered Lincoln's Gettysburg Address? 

3. Between what countries was the Civil War 
fought ? 

4. What color is Amacid Red? 

5. At what hill was the Battle of Bunker Hill 
fought ? 

6. Where was the Boston Tea Party- and what 
was thrown overhoard. 

7. Is plenty more than enough? 

8. Having one eraser and a pencil mark on afore- 
said eraser, how could pencil mark he erased without 
breaking eraser ? 

9. How many teeth in a 60 tooth gear? 



There was a little lawyer man 
Who gently smiled as he began 
Her dear husband's will to scan. 
And thinking of his coming fee. 
He said to her quite tenderly, 
"You have a nice fat legacy." 
Next morning as he lay in bed. 
With plasters on his broken head, 
He wondered what in Hell he said. 



MOONLIGHT OK SHINE 

( A Soaking Good Romance ) 
Gliding in the moonlight, 

Moonlight on the sea; 
Sea caressed by white-caps, 

You caressed by me. 

Floating on the water, 

Sparkling green and blue ; 

Waves are kissing tenderly ; 
We arc kissing, too. 

Clouds begin to gather, 
Lightning in the Sky ; 

Lightning on the water— 
1 lightning in her eye. 

Rain is pouring madly— 
Nothing, nothing dry ; 

While it soaks me on the head, 
She soaks me in the eve. 



Flash's Father was a fireman 
That's the reason I suppose. 
That Flash, while at Textile, 
Took a fancy to the hose. 



& 



106 



"v ■ 






■vUfffijjfjp^r 



JOKES 




First year student's nightmare after the first 
week of drawing zvith Mr. Crompton. 



RHYME 

I ittle fishes in the brook. 
Papa catch them with a hook 
My sister owns a horse. 

Xote: Our child poet was just 5 years old when 
her daddv wrote this. 



SCHOOL SPORTS 

Hitting '■Claude" on the head with worn out 
basket-ball shoes from the locker room window. 



In Fitchburg die boys play basket-ball for so long 
in High School that they are starting a Father 
against Son League in the sport. 



Mr. Brickley : (during basket-ball game) "Levov- 

sky, you're good and tall." 

Levosky : (starts to remove sweater) "Yes Sir." 
Coach: "Well go up and open some windows. 

it's hot here." 



BURGS WE HAVE KNOWN 

Hamburg 

I imburg 

Fitchburg 
Schofield insists that the right way to say it is 
'adanner'ram." 



1 lowever he will change after Red Lawrence has 
Sweared at" him. 



Remember the "Slot Machine" at the Rogers 
High School in Newport! ? 



Pop : We have about unity dollars in the treasury. 
Linden : Any bills ? 
Pop : Xo. all checks. 



When "Claude" moved to Fitchburg the price on 
farm implements was boosted and the O'Donnells 
are now thinking of leaving the town. 




I 



iOG^isji 



107] 



•vsJ2f3jKS9si t 00 





[108] 



3 



^ 



■ieJ?7S?K?^-5r 



JOKES 




Hathaway: I like the second from the left. 
Linden : / like the sixth from the right. 



HEARD IN EMPIRE RESTAURANT 

Waitress : "'Wonderful weather we're having, sir." 
Mr. Brooks, (absent mindedly) : All right bring 
me an order. 



Tim : 
Red: 
Tim; 



"Where does she work?" 
'Her points. I guess." 
"Where, the pairpoint?" 



Casey: "Why aren't Anchor and his girl speak- 
ing? 

Flash : "Well she gave him back a Delta Kappa 
pin and he is a Phi Psi." 

NOW 

You can tell a Textile student a block away, but 
you can't tell an instructor anything. 



Mr. W. : "What is a voltmeter?" 
Red : "You mean an ammeter don't you?" 
Mr. W. : "No, a voltmeter. 

Red : "Well, wouuldn't you like to know what an 
ammeter is ?" 

Rubenstien : "Give me a pound of that Salmon." 
Grocer: "That isn't salmon, it's ham. 
Ike: "Who asked you what it was, give me a 
pound." 



M. C. : Boomer — what is a vacuum? 
Tom: I can't explain it, but it's in my head. 

Tim Rooney made a very fine impression at his 
relatives in the role of the infant prodigy smoking a 
Textile pipe. 





[109] 





*)s*stfmsfK 




The real reason why 'Red' Murphy is a woman 

hater. 



JOKES 



The Burt & Murphy Cafe announce that their 
profit was in the neighborhood of "plenty." 



When Gray enters the room, run, do not walk to 
the nearest exit. 



AFTER SEEING WHAT PRICE CLORY" 

Damn it to hell, I've got a damn test to-morrow. 
Ya' damn it all so the hell have I. 



Statistics prove that 50% of all married people, 
are men. — "judge." 



This is the only school this side of the pond that 
is getting these jokes. 



HINTS TO GRADUATES WHO INTEND TO ENTER 
MATRIMONIAL BLISS 

If the baby crawls around the house call him 
Ivy. 
If he keeps you awake nights call him "coffee." 
If he gets lost in the dark feed him garlic. 
If he does naughty things call him anything you 
think of. 



MORE HINTS 

When you meet your mother-in-law for the first 
time, it is very advisable to make a good, and lasting 
impression. We suggest something like this : 

"Well, well, so this is mamma ; mitt me, old girl, 
mitt me, wiggle the paw of the boob that's come to 
take a load off the family shoulders." 

After becoming properly acquainted be sure to 
keep reminding her that you are the original "red-hot- 
papa" and much better than some of the saps who 
might have married her daughter. 







[110] 



■w^Jffi^f^Sur 



-i'J"'^/"f 



JOKES 




F. R. : I'm sorry Jim. but I became engaged to Dan last night. 
Tim: That's alric/ht. hozv about next week sometime. 



Chem. Stude. : "What are you doin»' now 



Grad 
C. S. 

Grad 

c. s. 

( irad 



'I'm working in a soap factory." 

"What do you do, make soap? 

'No, I make Analysis." 

"Do what, how do you spell it :" 

"An — anyo— you're right T make soap. 



Radway: "Oh, Sullivan." 
Sullivan: "What?" 
Rad. : "Rubber Heels." 



A Scotchman was killed the other day when he 
ran under an auto after a nickel. The jury laid 
the death to natural causes. 



k 



. ^>«gS^ 



[ HI ] 






DIRECTORY 



Miss Gertrude Boardman, Swansea, Mass. 

Adlard Archambeault, 19 Warren Street, 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Robert Bisbee. 59 Main Street. Fairhaven, Mass. 

Stuart Burt, Westport. Mass. 

Lawrence Carlow, 29 Waldron Street, Adams, Mass. 

Sigfred Carlson, 964 Hancock Street, Wollaston, Mass. 

Robert dimming, Marion, Mass. 

Francis Davis, 1033 Main Street, Fitchburg, Mass. 

Richard Devine, 31 Green Street, Fairhaven, Mass. 

Rauno Haarla, Tammerfors, Finland. 

Ralph Hathaway, 394 Maxfield Street, 

New Bedford, Mass. 
Everett Jennings, 111 Florence Street, 

New Bedford, Mass. 
Walter Keebler, 742 Second Avenue W, 

Owen Sound, Ontario, Canada. 
T. W. Kwok, Wing On & Co.. Ltd., Nanking Road, 

Shanghai, China. 
Andrew Loring, 131 Reynolds Street. 

New Bedford, Mass. 
Fred Marriot, Plainfield, Conn. 



Linden Maxfield, 185 Sycamore Street, 

New Bedford, Mass. 
William McCann. 8 John Street, Attleboro, Mass. 
French Mac Craw, 331 Depot Street, 

Gaffney, South Carolina. 
Clayton Mills, 92 Chestnut Street, Clinton, Mass. 
Joseph Mullarky, 99 Fair Street. New Bedford, Mass. 
Edward Murphy, 24 Buttonwood Street, 

New Bedford, Mass. 
Fred Myers, ^2 Richards Street, Blackinton, 

North Adams, Mass. 
Joseph O'Donnell, 51 Salem Street, Fitcbburg, Mass. 
King Rhee, North Pyeng Ahn. Korea. 

Malcohm Richardson. 197 Hawthorn Street, 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Ray Robinson, 34 Summer Street, Attleboro, Mass. 
Earl Rooney, 20 Summer Street, Adams, Mass. 
( )tto Schulman. 21 Bangatan Street, 

Helsingfors, Finland. 

Stuart W r alker, 35 Pine Street, Taunton, Mass. 
James Walne. 49 North Street, New Bedford, Mass. 
Elliot White, North Dartmouth, Mass. 
James Young, Pyung Yarng, Korea. 



112 





[113] 




[114] 







THE BEST THERE IS IN LOOM CONSTRUCTION 



AUTOMATIC BOX LOOMS 

FOR WEAVING 
PRACTICALLY ALL FABRICS 












♦ ♦ 



» * 

:.: 



OUR EXPERIENCE AND ADVICE ARE AT YOUR DISPOSAL 

Crompton & KnowlesLoom Works 

WORCESTER, MASS. U.S.A. 



PROVIDENCE. R.I. PHILADELPHL\.PA. PATERSON. N J. « 



£ ALLENTOWN. PA. :•♦ 

•■♦ S. B. ALEXANDER. Southee.v Mgb.. CHARLOTTE. N. C. li 

:•: g 






♦ ♦ 



gua/i/j/ DYESTUFFS 



Ciba specializes in dyestuffs which enable 
the user to obtain effects equal to the 
highest standards. 



The range of colors is complete . . . Ciba 
service, including a technical department, 
co-operates to secure your satisfaction. 



♦.♦ 

♦• 

♦V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

♦ # 

♦V 
♦V 
♦V 



i.i 









Sole Representatives in the 
United States for the 

SOCIETY OF CHEMICAL 
INDUSTRY in BASLE, 

Basle, Switzerland 



ifeel Cb.ihc 

Cedar and Washington Streets 
New York. 

BRANCHES 
ATLANTA- BOSTON -CHICAGO- GREENSBORO.N.C 
PHILADELPHIA- PROVIDENCE -SAN FRANCISCO 

Ciba Co.,Ltd., Montreal, Canada. 



Sole Representatives for 

DOW'S INDIGO 

and 

MIDLAND VAT BLUES 



♦V 






William Whitman, Pres. 






William B. Gardner, Treas. 



Compliments of 



NASHAWENA MILLS 



John L. Burton, Agt. 



i.i 



♦V 
♦V 



FINE COTTON AND SILK FABRICS 



♦V 



SPINDLES 275,000 



LOOMS 6,200 



♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦> 
♦.♦ 

♦V 

♦•♦ 






»V ♦'♦ ♦*♦ ♦*♦ W ♦*♦ ♦*♦ ♦*♦ ♦*♦ •*# ♦*♦ *'♦ ♦*♦ ♦*♦ ♦*♦ ♦*♦ ♦*• ♦*♦ **♦ ♦*♦ ♦*♦ ♦** ♦*♦ ♦'♦ ♦'♦ ♦*♦ »*♦ ♦*» ♦> ♦*♦ ♦*♦ V# *'♦ *V •*♦ ♦*♦ V* ♦*♦ ♦'♦ ♦*# 



♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ *♦ #♦#♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦#♦♦♦#•♦*♦♦♦•♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦ ♦<* ••.**** #w» •«'*♦** #w* ** *w *#*#*'#*'♦***#*'#*****'# v#* «*#«>V**V*V* ♦♦♦♦♦*♦* ♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦*♦*♦*♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦*•♦'♦♦*♦♦*♦♦*♦**♦♦*♦♦'♦**♦♦*♦♦•♦ 



ss 



:•: 
:: 
:: 
:: 
:: 
:•: 



:•: 
:•: 
:•: 
:•: 
:•: 






National Dyes 



For Cotton, Wool, Silk, and Other Fibres. Adapted 
to Raw Stock, Yarn, and Piece-Goods, enabling the 
Dyer to meet all dyehouse conditions in matching 
standard and mode shades. 




NATIONAL ANILINE & CHEMICAL COMPANY, INC. 



10 RECTOR STREET 



NEW YORK, N. Y. 



BOSTON 

PROVIDENCE 

HARTFORD 



PHILADELPHIA 

CHICAGO 

CHARLOTTE 



SAN FRANCISCO 

MONTREAL 

TORONTO 



8 

8 
i.t 
:.: 
8 
8 



i.t 
8 

8 

i.t 
♦♦ 

♦.♦ 
♦» 

8 

♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 



• ♦ 

♦ • 
♦V 



8 

»• 

♦V 



♦V 
♦V 
♦V 



8 
8 



8 















♦V 

**♦ 

♦ ♦ 



♦V 



BANNER 

SPLIT-FOOT MACHINES 



♦ * 




FOR MAKING 
HOSE and HALF HOSE 



The Banner Split-Foot machine 
is the simplest and best producer 
of the highest grade knit hosiery. 
Students contemplating entering 
this field should not overlook this 
latest epoch-making machine. 



HEMPHILL COMPANY 

Main Office and Factory 

PAWTUCKET, R. I. 



♦V 



New York Office 
350 Broadway 



Philadelphia Office 
13 & Market Sts. 



Southern Office 

James Building 

< 'liattanoosa, Tenn. 



K-A ELECTRICAL WARP STOP 
FOR LOOMS 




Best Because Electrical 

The Warp Stop motion 
with a record of over twen- 
ty years of reliability, con- 
tinuous service, sustained 
efficiency and of increasing 
recognition by representa- 
tive mills that weave cotton, 
worsted, wool and silk. 

Unequalled for silk, ray- 
on and other fine weaves. 

The solution of the warp 
stop problem reduced to 
lowest terms. 



R. I. WARP STOP EQUIPMENT CO. 

Pawtucket, R. I. : : Atlanta, Ga. 



^♦'♦♦♦♦'♦^♦♦'♦♦'♦« ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦*♦♦*♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ *♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦ 



■%+♦♦♦♦%♦♦♦♦»»♦♦♦»♦«♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ++J**J*+J*+J*+J*+J*+J*+l*+l>+J*+J>+J>+J>+J*+J>+J*+J*+J>+J**^+t++^+^+^+^W*^ f«£ 



' •* •' •*♦*•*.****.♦*♦*.♦*.♦*.♦*.♦ # .♦*.♦*.♦*.♦*.♦ # .* # .**.♦*.♦*.♦♦.♦*.*♦.♦♦-♦♦.♦*.♦*.♦♦.♦♦.♦♦.♦*.♦♦.♦♦.♦♦.♦*.♦*.♦♦.♦♦. > * , ♦>♦>♦.♦♦>♦.♦♦-♦♦>♦>♦>*.♦♦>♦.♦♦>♦>*>♦>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*►♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦*♦♦♦*♦*♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦« 



Macnmes for Improving (Quality and Reducing Production 

Costs through Scientific Winding 

I niversal W inding is known and recognized in every country in the world where modern 
methods are employed in textile manufacture. 

No single factor has contributed more to the development of the textile industry. Cotton, 
V\ oolen, Linen. Silk and Rayon manufacturers have proven the economy of Universal 
\\ inding. 

Yon will find it interesting and to your advantage to become familiar with Universal 
V\ inding machines and their many uses in textile manufacture. 

Your career may take you to the far corners of the world, but you will find a Universal 
Winding engineer handy to help you solve many manufacturing problems by scientific 
efficient winding. 

UNIVERSAL WINDING COMPANY 

Providence. Philadelphia. 

Chicago. Utica. T-r-»^^r-»XT Charlotte. 

NewYork. BOSTON Atlanta. 

Montreal and Hamilton, Canada 

Depots and Offices at Manchester and Paris 



»»«#•#»**#*** 






♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦Vw^*V»VV#V#^V«Vm^V*VmV*VV*»V^V#VmW*V#^«WmVV#^^»V*»^«VVmV*VVmVwV«V»*V»VV*V*VmV^V*VmVV»*VVmVV«»VVm> 






♦V 



♦V 

♦♦ 
♦.* 
♦♦ 
*.+ 
♦V 
♦.♦ 

«v 



9 

•V 
♦.* 
♦• 
♦.♦ 

♦♦ 
♦> 
♦V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦» 

♦*♦ 
*.♦ 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

»♦ 

♦V 
*.♦ 
♦♦ 

♦ ♦ 
♦„♦ 
♦V 

♦.» 
•♦ 
♦.♦ 

♦> 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

♦♦ 
♦.♦ 




THE BERRY FAN 

for 

DRYING and VENTILATING 

Manufactured by 

A. HUN BERRY FAN CO. 

28 Binford St., Boston, Mass. 



HENRY L. SCOTT CO. 

Testing Machines and Apparatus 

PROVIDENCE, R. I. 



♦V 
♦ * 



♦ ♦ 

♦> 

♦V 
♦.♦ 



VICTOR RING TRAVELER CO. 

20 Mathewson St. Providence, R. I. 

Southern Office 

615 Third National Bank Bldg., 

Gastonia, N. C. 

A. B. CARTER, Southern Agent 



LOWELL SHUTTLE CO. 

Manufacturers of 

BOBBINS SHUTTLES 

Plain and Automatic 

SPOOLS 

We can waterproof your used bobbins in either jet or transparent 
enamel, and would be pleased to submit samples for your inspection. 

Office and Factory : : Lowell, Massachusetts 

T. C. ENTWISTLE COMPANY 

: : MASSACHUSETTS, U.S.A. 



LOWELL 



DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS 

Warping and Beaming Machinery 

Manufacturers of All Kinds of 

LOOM REEDS 

Sliding Hook and Double Bar Heddle Frames 

Made with Iron or Wood Ends. Ask for Samples. 

WALKER MANUFACTURING CO. 



Kensington Avenue and Ontario Street : 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



Established 187S 



♦V 

♦> 
♦»♦ 
♦V 

♦> 

♦V 












«v 
♦.♦ 

8 

♦•♦ 

ft 

♦* 



♦> 
♦.♦ 

t.i 

V* 
♦•♦ 

% 

♦♦ 
♦.♦ 

V 

8 

8 

♦♦ 

8 
8 



♦> 
♦•♦ 
♦V 
*.♦ 
♦V 

♦♦*♦♦♦ 



'A 






For Practical Lubrication use 



^ fxAy v 



SAVE wear on Bearings 
SAVE Goods from Oil Stains 
SAVE in actual cost of Lubricant 

\< >N- FLUID OIL is adhesive — goes to hearings with- 
out waste and sticks like a brother — giving- perfect lubri- 
cation protection — won't drip or waste onto the product. 
Lasts Longer — Less Used at Less Cost Per Month. 



TRADE MARK '^VlPX I REGISTERED IN 

NON-iilfDOIL 

UNITED STATES CvSXL^y PATENT OFFICE 



MODERN TEXTILE LUBRICANT 
Used in more than 70% of the largest Textile Mills 

MADE ONLY BY THE 

NEW YORK & NEW JERSEY LUBRICANT CO. 

292 Madison Ave. : : New York 



J.J 
:.: 

:.: 
i.t 

8 

i.t 
i.t 
:.: 
i.t 

8 

♦♦ 

♦.* 

:.: 
i.t 
8 



i.t 

♦V 



' - 



* - 

* ♦ 
♦V 



ANDREW G. PIERCE. JR. 
President 



THOMAS A. TRIPP 
Vice- President 



WILLIAM A. CLARKE 
Treasurer 



FREDERICK R. FISH 
General Manager 



THE PAIRPOINT CORPORATION 

NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 

The Best cones and Tubes for Textile mills. 

Ask "Dad", he knows! 

Our motto—" Quality and Service." 



»> 

8 



♦V 

♦V 

♦ ♦ 
♦.♦ 
V* 

i.t 



J.: 
8 

♦.♦ 

:.: 

i.t 
i.t 

i.t 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

J.: 



-**♦•■»..*♦*»**♦****#»«****♦****♦»♦»#%♦***♦*#*♦»#%#%•»■■*»*-*#%♦*»•',»%♦*♦*#*♦*» 






■'♦.♦ 



y 









♦v 

*<* 
♦# 

J.: 

♦V 

♦.♦ 

♦♦ 

».♦ 



♦> 

♦V 
♦A 



BAHNSON 

For Humidification 

The BAHNSON HUMIDIFIER pro- 
vides constant, reliable humidification 
— when you want it, and where you 
want it, and as you want it. 
The BAHNSON is simple in construc- 
tion, economical in operation, thor- 
oughly practical and automatically 
controlled. 
Write us. 




THE BAHNSON COMPANY 

HUMIDIFICATION ENGINEERS 



General Office and Factory: 
WI\ T STON-SALEM, N. C. 



Eastern Office: 

93 Worth St. 

NEW YORK CITY 



PARAMOUNT 

TEXTILE MACHINERY CO. 

Manufacturers of 

PARAMOUNT FORMS 

For Correct Hosiery Drying 
and Finishing 

PARAMOUNT LOOPER ATTACHMENTS 
FOR EFFICIENT LOOPING 

Paramount Service Goes With All 

Paramount Products 

CHICAGO :: ILLINOIS 



♦V 






♦V 
♦V 
♦V 









Are Manufacturers of the Most Complete 
Line of Machinery in the United States 



FOR 



Bleaching, Mercerizing, Dyeing, 
Drying, Printing and Finishing 
Textile Fabrics and Cotton Warps 






THE 



VTEXTILE-FINISHING, 
MACHINERY 



CANADIAN KEPR 
WHITEHEAD ENMANS 
MONTREAL. P Q 



esentativf: | ^-* ^~^ [ 



3UTHEKN REPRESENTATIVE 

H G MAYEK 

CHAKLOTTE, N, C 



BELL TELEPHONE 

BLACKSTONE VALLEY COMB 

WORKS 

ENGLISH - AMERICAN - FRENCH COMBER 
RE-NEEDLING 

NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 
Hugh Beveridge, Prop. 









STEEL HEDDLE MFG. CO. 

21st St. & Allegheny Ave. :: Philadelphia, Pa. 



MANUFACTURERS OF 

Flat Steel Heddles and Universal Frames 
Doup or Leno Heddles 

Flat Steel Jacquard Heddles and Lingoes 

Velvet and Plush Heddles 

Lancettes and Pile Wires 

Drop Heddles and Wires 

Soldered and Pitched Reeds 

HARNESS FRAMES AND HEDDLES 

FOR 
CORD AXD DUCK FABRIC S 

BELTIXG AXD ASBESTOS LINING 
WIRE CLOTH OF AXY .MESH 

NARROW OR TAPE FABRICS 

BROAD SILK AXD RIBBOXS 



Providence, R. I. 
Greenville. S. C. 



BRANCH OFFICES: 

634 Grosvenor Bldg. 
. . McBee St., Steel Heddle Bldg. 




Chemical Specialties 

For Processing 
Cotton. Wool or Silk 



BENSAPOL 

TEXTILE GUMS 
For printing 

CREAM SOFTENERS 



BOIL OFF OIL 

HYDROSULPHITES 
For all purposes 

SOLUBLE OILS 



MONOPOLE OIL 

Res'. U. S. Patent Office 

The ideal textile oil for dyeing, bleaching, 
mercerizing and finishing. 

Jacques Wolf & Co. 

Manufacturing Chemists and Importers 
PASSAIC. N.J. 









it 



a 
a 



a 



a 
a 






♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦.♦ 

*♦ 
■»> 

♦ + 

♦ ♦ 
♦V 

♦ ♦ 

8 

♦•« 
♦.♦ 

y* 

♦V 

♦.♦ 
♦« 
*.♦ 

*.♦ 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 

*.t 

♦*♦ 
♦** 

♦V 
♦»♦ 
♦V 

♦♦♦ 
♦♦ 

♦V 
♦.♦ 



♦*♦ 
♦.« 
*» 
♦.♦ 

♦V 

».* 

•♦ 



♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦*♦♦'♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦•♦♦'♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦'♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦*'♦*♦♦*♦♦ 



Jr^ridi 



in 



draft 



THE J.H.WILLIAMS CO. 

\M/LLBURY - MASS* 




> ♦•♦ «W« ♦ ♦ ♦>♦'* ♦*♦ ♦**■♦'♦ «W# ♦*♦ * W# W WW W W W W 4 V W W W W W W W W W W W W W W w 



♦♦ 
♦.♦ 

J.t 

w 

:.: 

**♦ 
♦.♦ 
*• 
♦.♦ 

J.t 

♦V 



//o 



nor 



in 



Trade 



THE SHUTTLE PEOPLE 






•V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

♦v 

w 
♦.♦ 

♦V 
*«* 

J.: 



♦*♦ 

♦V 

♦V 
•> 
w 

8 



J5 CHARLES L. 

Agent 



NEILD 



♦ ♦ 

».♦ 
w 
♦.« 

♦ # 

♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 
».♦ 

•V 
♦> 

♦ ♦ 

w 
♦,» 

♦ • 

♦*« 

♦.♦ 

♦ • 
«,♦ 
»» 
».• 
*♦ 
♦.♦ 
»♦ 
».♦ 
« 

»*« 

»*« 

•*« 
♦.» 

♦ ♦ 

♦ # 



JOHN NEILD 
President 

ERNEST NEILD 
Superintendent 



JOSEPH H. ALLEN 
Treasurer 



It il , 



A N U FA CTU R l:N G OB R PO RATI ON 



<*■? 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



SII 



PLAIN AND FANCY GOODS 
,K AND MERCERIZED SPECIALTIES 

NEW BEDFORD. MASS. 



•V 
♦> 
♦V 

♦V 



8 

♦V 
♦V 






V ****#«*• *% « ww **«.'**'«*'♦*'*•.'♦*.'.>. VV#WWWWWWWWWWWWWW*#*#*#* ♦*♦♦♦♦♦•••♦♦♦*•*♦♦**••♦♦♦♦♦*♦*♦♦♦*♦*******♦***** * 






i 

l 

:•: 
:•: 

1 



:: 



:: 



a 



The 



sign 




of Service 



PACIFIC MILLS 

Lawrence. Mass. Columbia. S. C. Dover, N. H. Lyman, S. C. 

are the largest manufacturers in the world 
ol Printed. Dyed and Bleached Cotton and 
Rayon and Cotton Goods and Cotton-Warp 
and All-\^ ool Dress Goods. Their products 
are always of uniform excellence, invari- 
ably give dependable service, and are sold 
the world around at reasonable prices. 

LAWRENCE & CO., Selling Agents 

Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Chicago, St. Louis, 
San Francisco, Manchester, England. 






ENGINEERS - FOUNDERS 
MACHINISTS 

WESTON CENTRIFUGALS— Original and Standard 

For Sugar and Chemicals. 

WESTON HYDRO-EXTRACTORS— 

For Raw Stock, Yarns, Fabrics, Knit Goods, Garments. 

WESTON CENTRIFUGAL DRYERS— 

For drying small pieces that have been Coated, Dipped, 
Japanned, Painted, Plated or Washed. 

ROPER-WESTON OIL SEPARATORS— 

For saving Oil from chips and turnings. 

FOX BRASS FINISHERS' LATHES- 
BELT KNIFE LEATHER SPLITTING MACHINES- 
FABRIC COATING MACHINERY— 

Spreaders, Doublers. 

RUBBER CEMENT CHURNS OR MIXERS- 
POWER TRANSMISSION MACHINERY. 

ESTABLISHED 1843 

American Tool & Machine Co* 

Trade Mark Registered U. S. Patent Office 



10 High Street 



Boston 



♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 



♦ ♦ 

♦v 



♦ W**WW**W***« 



«-♦ 
♦ ♦ 



♦ ♦ 
♦*♦ 

:: 

:•: 
♦.♦ 

♦•♦ 

♦.♦ 

$ 

*♦ 



♦> 

♦.♦ 
♦♦ 
♦,♦ 

8 

♦V 

♦v 

♦*♦ 
♦.♦ 

$ 

■.♦> 






« 






♦.♦ 

♦V 
♦V 

♦V 



♦.* 

♦V 
♦»* 

♦V 

♦V 

♦«* 

*.* 

♦> 
♦V 



ft 

i 

♦> 

*.♦ 

ft 
ft 
ft 



ft 
J.t 

•V 

ft 

ft 

ft, 

ft 



Compliments of Your Class Photographer 
E. Pettengill 

"Maker of Portraits That Please" 



i>*mrdk 



Ijllssi 




BROWN & SHARPE 



BROWN a SHARPE YARN AND ROVING 
REELS AND SCALES ARE INDISPEN- 
SABLE IN THE SAMPLE ROOM FOR 
ACCURATELY COMPUTING THE 
STRETCH, STRENGTH AND NUMBER 
OF YARNS. SEND FOR BOOKLET 
DESCRIBING THEM. 







BROWN &SHARPEMFG.CO. 



BROWN & SHARPE 



OTHER BROWN a SHARPE PRODUCTS 
ARE MILLING. GRINDING GEAR 
CUTTING AND HOBBING. AND SCREW 
MACHINES. CUTTERS AND HOBS. AND 
MACHINISTS TOOLS. SEND FOR 

GENERAL CATALOG NO, 138. 



PROVIDENCE, R.I. U.S.A. 




STEIN, HALL & COMPANY, Inc. 



285 Madison Ave., New York City 



BOSTON 



PROVIDENCE 



PHILADELPHIA 



Starches, Dextrines & Gums 



'Quality and Service since 1866" 



Established 1 876 

JOHN CAMPBELL & CO. 

American Dyestuff Manufacturers 

75 HUDSON STREET, NEW YORK 




Boston 



BRANCHES 

Philadelphia 



I K IVIDENCE 



Chicago 
Charlotte 



WRIGHT & DITSON 

Athletic Outfitters to Schools and Colleges 

We have the best and most practical equipment, 
Clothing and Shoes for each sport. 

(Send for catalog) 
344 Washington St. : : Boston, Mass. 



ft 



n 
n 

$ 

♦V 
*.* 

8 

*•» 

# 

ft 

ft 
« 
a 
ft 
ft 

♦•* 

$ 

« 
ft 

ft 

♦♦ 

ft 
9 
$ 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

ft 

ft 

ft 

♦* 
♦.♦ 

ft 
ft 
$ 
ft 
8 
3 



*•♦ ft 



ESTABLISHED 1838 



INCORPORATED 1894 




MERROW 

Keu. Trade Mark 

SEND FOR CATALOGUE 
AND SAMPLES 



MERROWING 

The MERROW HIGH SPEED 

Oversea] uing, Overedging and 

Shell Stitch Machines 

For Finishing All Kinds of Knitted and 
Woven Fabrics. 

THE MERROW MACHINE CO. 

61 Laurel Street, Hartford, Conn., U.S.A. 




DISTRIBUTING CENTERS 
IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES 




MACHINERY 



PROCTOR & SCHWARTZ, Inc. 




Wool Fin 
Tape 



isher Card with 
Condenser 



PHILADELPHIA 



Continuous Cloth 
Carbonizing Machine 



w 



DRYING, CARDING & GARNETT 



>♦♦♦****♦ 






t.t 

% 
9 

y 
:.: 

9 

ft 
:.: 

:.: 

♦V 

♦•♦ 

$ 

V 
ft 

♦V 

y 
it 

9 

♦♦ 



8 



t.t 






♦V 






♦V 

♦V 
♦V 
♦V 
♦V 

♦•♦ 



♦> 

♦V 
♦V 

♦V 

♦.* 

J.J 

♦V 

♦.♦ 

$ 
$ 

$ 
« 



» 







PEERLESS COLOR CO., 

PLAINFIELD, N. J. 

Makers of Dyes of Special Merit for 
UNIONS, COTTON, SILK AND RAYON 
The first, and for some time, the sole manufacturers 
in America of the Dyes of the Thiobenzenyl Series: 









Color 




Schultz 


No. 


Index No 


Thioflavine S 


615 




816 


Primuline 


616 




812 


Chloramine Fast Yellows 


617 




814 


Diamine Brilliant Rose B. Extra 


119 




176 


Erika 2 G. N. 


117 




174 



and others 
Samples and full information on request. 






WHITINSVH.LE, MASS. ^ 

SPINNING RING 
SPECIALISTS 

ESTABLISHED OVER riFTY YEARS - 



***<-i*«*'. f t> 

#.* 

♦ *> 

♦V 
<-♦ 

♦* 
♦.* 

*■# 
*.♦ 



£ 

♦.♦ 

♦V 
♦»♦ 

*.< 

ft 



Alsatian Machine Works, Ltd. 

MAKERS 

TUNSTALL COMBER 

ATKINSON, HASERICK & CO. 

SELLING AGENTS 



BOSTON, MASS. 



CHARLOTTE, N. C. 



♦.* 

£ 
£ 



» 

♦V 

£ 

ft 

£ 

*.♦ 

£ 

£ 
£ 

ft 
£ 

♦> 

ft 
V 

£ 

♦V 
♦*♦ 

i.t 



♦»♦ .♦♦.♦♦.♦♦.♦♦,.♦......;»».♦♦>♦.♦♦.♦♦........»....■•»....... 



PHILADELPHIA, PA, J.. 

£ 

ft 



*■>* <•■* ***+*«*******•.***«.***************%♦%«******«***•*«»«*>**•**««*»******* *■> .*♦*****<•* *V«« ****** 4* ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•» w*#»*V#m«V*Vmt»'mVm'» 



•'•'♦•'WW.,.,. ,*,,,,,,,> ,.,.,. ■ V# ♦*♦ ♦'• ♦*♦ ♦'# ♦*♦ 



K**«*:m:«:-::'»^^^ 






*>* 



*>* 






w ^ 






a^ 




Q 
O 

O Eh 

fa H 



jj o 


3 3 


"i" i2 




o o 
>> 


ex 
'nsH 




'" o 


x 


2* c 


11 


o 


O C 


r*i -M 


bc£ 


u 3 


-O"- 


!-. OJ 


- s 


5 £ 


O >- 


tn v- 


ni 



en *o 

£ c 



OJ 



en 



3 CT 
V) . — I 



O ni 

" S3 

3 e/i 
X 3 

o 
o 



f-> 



o 

H 
H 



en r> 

3J ~ 



J*! 



-^ ,- 'S' 



o o 
o 



_c 
a; 

-a > 

a; en 



o 



° s 

J-< en 

■^ J5 In 
en u O 

u 



- 



o fe 



° 5 
_ o 



ni 

> CD 



T3"C 
<u >, . 

+- 1 --. tn 

mTJ'-' 
1- O 

o •© o 

^ *J en 

S £ ° 

> O nj 



« O 



PM J?JS 



•S-S-S *- 

° C 3 £ 
ft ni *j & 

S U rt < 

.bfc o W 
Q 



H C 

M S .S 

rt Pi +J 

3 u 

cr « o 

tU tL» ft 

u, > « 

- rt S 

.— en 03 



n! 



<u 



ij Art 



a bo 

^ 3 



O 
3 43 



S ^ 3 

u eu •-> 

bC WO 
i- tn i- 

n oJ ^ 
crt u. rt 






O 

o 

fa tf 

? 5 

GG 

fa 
Xfl 
Xfl 

< 
y 



««««««^K«KK«K«KaK^^a«^^KK«K««««K}:t:«K«JJt:«KK«KK««K«KK 



o o 



oo 



<U r- 



rt •=■ 
"J *— ' t-. 

rtSiO 

ft <u 
U en r- 



OS 1- -3 <, 



o „- 



? ? 



£1, 

V 



ft f "^ 
M ffi 3 



t* 



C *- 



X ni ni 






ft^ 

^ en " 

i- 3 

O 3 ni 

m-. o . 

>. >' ?f 



ni S 



en eU 



j2 






o 
5L. 



< 

CL 

o 

u 

co 

CD 

U 
O 
CC 



-J 

z 

< 




it 



:.: 

•v 
♦.♦ 

:.: 

♦V 

♦v 

♦V 



• ♦ 



fH ♦♦ 



♦ ♦ 



J.: 

♦V 



•V 
♦V 



♦V 

♦V 

♦,» 

♦,* 

♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 






♦*♦♦♦♦' 
♦.♦ 

** 

♦ ♦ 

8 



9 

8 
8 

♦♦ 

♦V 

♦V 
♦.* 

8 

♦ ♦ 

♦V 

♦.♦ 

:.t 



8 



♦» 
*.♦ 
♦» 
».♦ 
♦» 
♦.* 



»♦ 



♦.♦ 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 
♦♦ 



PARKS & WOOLSON 

MACHINE COMPANY 

Springfield Vermont 

Cloth Shearing Finishing and 
Packaging Machinery 




MODEL DG ROLLING MACHINE 
WITH TRANSFEROTOR 
For applying Kaumagraph 
Dry Transfer Trademarks 




Mode! A Double Woolen Shear 



Established 1876 



HELLWIG SILK DYEING COMPANY 



8 



8 
8 
8 

8 

*♦ 

8 
8 



8 



8 
8 

8 
8 
8 

8 

♦♦ 

8 
8 



*.♦ 
♦• 
».♦ 
♦• 
».♦ 
♦♦ 

♦V 

*•♦ 

*.♦ 



»•« 

♦ ♦ 
♦.* 

♦.* 

♦ ♦ 

♦v 
?.♦ 



♦ ♦ 
♦*♦ 

♦.♦ 

♦ ♦ 



SKEIN SILK AND RAYON DYEING 



9th and Buttonwood Streets 



Philadelphia 



♦.* 
8 

♦V 
*.♦ 
• ♦ 



♦.♦ 
♦♦ 

♦V 



"»^~~»»»» »»»%»»♦♦♦♦♦•#♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦*♦*♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦*♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦»♦*♦♦♦*♦*♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦*«<♦♦♦♦♦♦'♦♦'♦♦•♦♦♦♦'♦*'♦*'♦♦*♦♦«♦*♦♦'♦♦'♦♦'♦♦'♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦'♦♦'♦*'♦♦♦♦'♦♦♦♦♦«♦ 




::«««r:«:-::.:««^K« : . :w: . ::wwKKWWK: ^ KKKWWKt:: . ::>:wKWK 



c 






^ 



< 

D 

Q 
2 
< 

- 
en 









>- 
OS 
W 

u « « 

< n ^ 

O D ^ 

> c 

OS 5 - 

Q 
OS 

< 
u 

Q 
2 

< 

w 
u 



tc 


r 


_c 


— 


> 

o 

04 


u 

u 




-l_l 


A 


- 


U* 




o 


fa 


■*-» 




u 


o 




H 


W 


hr 






« X 



C/] 



r ^ k « 



» . Si 

1- y; K 



ho 



nj 



o 

U 





K««K«KK«KKK««««««««K«««« KWWKW: . :t:K j { j, K 



1-5 



« 



Oh 

o 
u 

w 

l-H 



a; 


Q £ 


(-H 


u 

-4— » 






W 


2 W 


-4—i 






£ 




< 2 


o 

u 


O 
> 


g 


tf 


D 


a EE 


u 


'"' 


u 


t3 




NNIN 
MAC 




o 




PQ 


< 

cu 


= 


^5" 

>> 




03 




Eg 


[t. 


o 





£ 




c/3 2 


bo 


o 




o 




a P 


' — 


(J 


s 


H 




2 2 


.= 


o 


ro 


(X 






en 




y, 

r-r 
J — 1 





U 

D 

H 

a. 



Q 
2 

< 

a 

2 



- Si 

2 

< 

en 

W 
Q 

O 

X 
OS 



>« 

w 
2 

< 
a 

2 

5 

2 



U l_ 
1-1 aj di 



— O 1- 

" ^ J5 









o 

a 



u 1<F 




en 

13 

c 



ii o 



o 
U 



^ 5* 
en .s 



aj cq en 



:K:-:«««K^KKKK K « K:wt:tt j ;K j :Kt: j :w: . ::WKKt 






J CO 



o 

a 

(0 

Qu 



5! 



c 

(V 
(V 

u 

O 



bo 



CO 03 



Q 



CM 



(V 

<J 

• — 

It 

O 

o 
a 
x 

w 



0) 

■o 
§ 



c 

i- 
(V 

o 
2 



O 

e 
t. 

JS 

3 



CO 






:.t 

ft 

:.: 

y 

ft 
:.: 
:.: 

♦V 



y 



y 



♦V 



y 



o 

o y 



(V 
u 



y 



y 



y 



WKKKKKK^KK^KtiK^K^^jj^jj^jj^jj^^^g 



The reason is easily apparent why mill men use the 



♦.* 

ft 
♦♦ 

ft 
ft 

♦ ♦ 

♦> 
♦V 

♦V 

ft 
J.t 

♦V 

♦'» 

♦.* 
*» 
♦.* 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 
♦V 

♦.♦ 
♦« 
♦.* 
♦• 

ft 

♦•♦ 

*.♦ 
♦• 

♦** 

**♦ 

♦*♦ 

♦V 



♦.♦ 
♦V 

♦.♦ 
*» 

♦V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 
*♦ 

♦.♦ 

♦ ♦ 
** 
♦V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

ft 

♦ft 

♦„* 

♦ ♦ 
ft* 

♦ ft 



ft 

ft 
ft 

*♦ 

♦V 
♦V 

♦•♦ 
♦♦ 

♦ ♦ 
♦V 



EMMONS LOOM HARNESS CO. 

Cotton Harness - Mail Harness 
and Reeds 

ALSO 
JACQUARD HEDDLES FOR WEAVING 

COTTON, SILK AND WOOLEN GOODS 



2 LAWRENCE 



MASSACHUSETTS 



Sole Agents for War dwell Loop Pickers 



Wyandotte Textile Alkalies 



'Wyandotte" j 



CnltmirR Card 




ctic 3. B. ford Companp. 



More service in value can be obtained 
from their use. 

Let us tell you where and why. 

The J. B. FORD CO. 

Sole Manufacturers 
WYANDOTTE : : MICH. 



♦ ♦ 

** 
♦v 
♦,♦ 

♦♦ 

♦*♦ 

ft 

♦♦ 

♦.♦ 
♦♦ 



♦♦ 
».♦ 
♦♦ 
♦> 
♦v 
•»♦ 
♦> 
♦.♦ 



Compliments of 

A YEARLY ADVERTISER 

in the "FABRICATOR" 

"A Really Effective Medium 
of 1 ex tile Advertising" 



•** 

♦♦ 
*.♦ 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 
♦♦ 



♦♦ 
♦«.* 
♦ ♦ 

♦♦ 
♦«.♦ 

ft 



ft 

♦*♦ 
♦.♦ 
♦ft 
♦.♦ 

ft 

♦> 

♦V 



♦> 
♦V 

♦.♦ 

ft 
ft 

8 

ft* 

ft 

ft 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 

ft 

ft 

♦V 

♦.♦ 
♦ ft 
♦♦♦ 

ft 
ft 



•♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ft* ft* ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ w^ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦^ 



I FOR SERVICE IN TEXTILE FINISHING OUR LINE OF 



:: 
:: 
:: 

:•: 
:: 

♦ * 



:: 



• ♦ 



:: 
:: 



* ' 

:•: 
:•: 
:: 
:•: 






:•: 

:•: 
:: 



:.: 

•V- 

♦> 
*♦ 

♦,♦ 

J.: 
:.: 
:.: 
:.t 

IS COMPLETE — THE LINE INCLUDES I 



CALENDERS AND MANGLES 



•:i S( HREINER CALENDERS WATER MANGLES 



FRICTION CALENDERS STARCH MANGLES 

I ROLLING CALENDERS EMBOSSING MACHINES 



For fall information as to Calenders and Calender Rolls, write 

B. F. PERKINS & SON, Inc. :: Holyoke, Mass. 



« 



♦ ♦ 



♦V 

♦V 



Compliments of 



BERKSHIRE COTTON MFC CO. 



ADAMS, MASS. 



♦V 






t * iVn *i »*«»« » *>» <t« r i rv*% m r» ft m f i f 1 n r nn n n m ft m m m m m r v ff v r V rvcvrrf vrvfV frvrV«Vo> V»VrV^ 






V* 
*-* 
w 

♦v 






Good Machinery Plays an Important Role in the Production of Quality Hosiery and Underwear, 
It has been the Good Fortune of this Company, Through the Building of Excellent 



1 KNITTING MACHINERY for HOSIERY and UNDERWEAR 



♦V 

S3 

:•: 



To Contribute to the Advancement of the Industry we Serve. 

Established 1865 



♦V 

♦.* 
*> 

♦V 




♦V 

:•: 

♦.♦ 
♦v 

* * 



♦*♦ 



♦V 



♦V 

♦*♦ 
♦V 

• ♦ 



366 Broadway 



Incorporated 



New York 






♦V 



Our Wish to the 1926 Class 

May every success attend your work in the textile field, and may Ave have 
the opportunity to serve you as satisfactorily as we are now serving 
graduates of past years. 

U S BOBBIN & SHUTTLE CO. 



Fall River 
Auburn 

Greenville 



Manchester 
Lawrence 




♦♦ 



PROVIDENCE 



Goffstown 
Lowell 



Willoughby 
Newtown 



B 






4- 

"flic* 



—uei^^ 



After Your Product Is Made 



s 



UPERIOR workmanship or 
high-grade material doesn't 
make your product a success 
until it's sold' 



And it isn't sold until it is 
properly advertised! Textile 
manufacture being a highly spe- 
cialized line, its market is lim- 
ited to the industry. 

Direct Mail Advertising has the over- 
whelming advantage of concentrating every 
effort upon selective prospects. 




It Must Be Sold ! 

Only those interested in the 
textile industry are covered. 
Each mailing piece is received 
by some one who is interested 
in what you have to sell. 

Advertising to be attractive 
must have style and originality, 
and these features are obtained 
through the use of an attractive 
arrangement of type and orig- 
inal elements of design. 

Let us design your broadsides, booklets, 
catalogues, brochures, etc. 



REYNOLDS PRINTING CO. 



m 



Printers of the "Fabricator" 



Wm. r rf 2nd Streets 
New Bedford. Mass. 






2 Phones 
8000 or 8001 






Autograph 



Autographs 



Autographs 



Autograph 



Autographs 



Autographs 



Autographs 



Aittngrapljs 



SMU 

ARCHIVES